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A THESIS SUBMITTED TO THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF NATURAL AND APPLIED SCIENCES OF MIDDLE EAST TECHNICAL UNIVERSITY
AYŞEM BERRĐN ÇAKMAKLI
IN PARTIAL FULFILLMENT OF THE REQUIREMENTS FOR THE DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF PHILOSOPHY IN BUILDING SCIENCE IN ARCHITECTURE
Approval of the Graduate School of Natural and Applied Sciences.
Prof. Dr. Canan Özgen Director
I certify that this thesis satisfies all the requirements as a thesis for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Building Science.
Assoc. Prof. Dr. Güven Arif Sargın Head of Department This is to certify that we have read this thesis and that in our opinion it is fully adequate, in scope and quality, as a thesis for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in Building Science.
Assoc. Prof. Dr. Soofia Elias Özkan Supervisor
Examining Committee Members Prof. Dr. Ömür Bakırer (METU, ARCH) Assoc Prof. Dr. Soofia T. Elias Özkan (METU, ARCH) Prof. Dr. Gülser Çelebi (GAZĐ Ünv., ARCH) Prof. Dr. Mutbul Kayılı (GAZĐ Ünv., ARCH) Assoc. Prof. Dr. Arda Düzgüneş (METU, ARCH)
I hereby declare that all information in this document has been obtained and presented in accordance with academic rules and ethical conduct. I also declare that, as required by these rules and conduct, I have fully cited and referenced all material and results that are not original to this work.
Name, Last name : Ayşem Berrin Çakmaklı
Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) is a methodology for assessing the environmental performance of products over their life time. This is particular to commercial buildings. In this investigation..ABSTRACT LIFE CYCLE ASSESSMENT OF BUILDING MATERIALS IN HOTEL REFURBISHMENT PROJECTS: A CASE STUDY IN ANKARA Çakmaklı.D. Ayşem Berrin Ph. Department of Architecture in Building Science Supervisor: Assoc. Soofia Tahira Elias Özkan June 2007. water pollutants and solid wastes that contribute to negative environmental impacts. Dr. statistical data related to refurbishment and renovation projects in Turkey were analyzed to determine the percentage of refurbishment projects for hotels. The need for such projects is increasing because most buildings are not designed to accommodate changes in their functions and needs of their occupants. which are unique with regard to operational schemes and the type of services offered that are highly resource-intensive. 176 pages Buildings generate millions of tons of greenhouse gases. Prof. However. especially hospitality facilities. many building products are discarded much before the end of their service life. especially as a result of refurbishment and renovation projects. Bills of quantities for iv . toxic air emissions.
Finally. ATHENA software. Environmental Friendly Materials. Renovations and Refurbishments. was used to evaluate these projects according to the six environmental impact indicators: primary energy consumption. the total score is considered to be the yard-stick for comparing environmental appropriateness of these materials. recommendations on the choice of materials were made. Keywords: Life Cycle Assessment. global warming potential and weighted resource use. air pollution index.refurbishment projects of three five-star hotels in Ankara were obtained and evaluated with regard to the volume and type of material discarded as a result of the renovation works. ATHENA. Hotel Buildings. water pollution index. A system was formulated for evaluating materials according to each indicator by calculating their “eco-scores”. with an aim to reducing material waste and harmful emissions. an LCA software. v . solid waste.
Ayşem Berrin Doktora. su ve katı kirliliği çevre üzerinde negatif bir etki yaratmaktadır. su ve enerji tüketimi kapasitelidir. Tüm ticari binalar arasında. Yeni binalar inşa edilirken fonksiyon ve kullanıcı ihtiyacı gözardı edildiği için yenileme projeleri günden güne artmaktadır. 176 sayfa Binaların sebep olduğu milyonlarca ton sera gazı ve toksik gaz yayılımı. Bu çalışmada. Türkiye’deki otellerde uygulanan yenileme projelerinin yüzdelerini belirlemek amacı ile yenileme projelerinin istatiksel verileri vi . konaklama sektörü işlem şemaları ve önerdikleri servisler dolayısı ile oldukça yüksek doğal kaynak. Dr. Mimarlık Bölümü.ÖZ ANKARA’DAKĐ BĐR ÇALIŞMA BAZ ALINARAK YENĐLEME PROJELERĐNDEKĐ BĐNA MALZEMELERĐNĐN HAYAT DÖNGÜLERĐNĐN DEĞERLENDĐRĐLMESĐ Çakmaklı. pek çok bina malzemesi kendi servis sürelerini tamamlayamadan yenilenmektedirler. Soofia Tahira Elias Özkan Haziran 2007. Ne yazık ki. Hayat döngüsü değerlendirmesi ise bu noktada ortaya çıkan ve bir malzemenin tüm hayat döngüsü içindeki çevresel etkilerini değerlendirmeyi kapsayan bir metoddur. Yapı Bilimleri Tez Yöneticisi: Doç.
hesaplanan toplam eko-puanlarına göre karşılaştırıldı. Bu göstergeler. katı atık miktarı. Ankara’daki üç tane beş yıldızlı otelin yenileme projelerinin hakediş malzeme listeleri elde edildi.analiz edildi. Malzemeler çevreye uyumlulukları ve çevre dostlukları bakımından birbirleri ile. hayat döngüsü değerlendirme programlarından ATHENA programı ile altı çevresel etki göstergelerine göre değerlendirildi. Bu veri. Herbir çevresel etki göstergesine göre ayrı ayrı değerlendirilen malzemeler için bir sistem formule edildi ve her malzemenin “ekolojik puanı” hesaplandı. vii . enerji tüketimi. küresel ısınma potansiyeli ve doğal kaynak kullanımıdır. Anahtar Kelimeler: Hayat Döngüsü Değerlendirmesi. Çevreyle Dost Malzemeler. katı atık miktarı. birincil enerji tüketimi. ATHENA programı. ki çevreye verilen zarar. zararlı emisyonlar ve küresel ısınma potensiyelleri azaltılabilsin. hava ve su kirlilik düzeyi. Yenileme ve Tadilat Projeleri. Sonuç olarak. yenileme projelerinin kapsamı ve kullanılan malzemeler dikkate alınarak. Otel Binaları. yenileme projelerinde kullanılan malzemelerin seçimi için bir öneri oluşturuldu.
TO MY DAUGHTER viii .
Arda Düzgüneş for their valuable comments and support. Prof. Also to jury members Prof. Dr. I am grateful to my mother and father for their generous support and encouragement throughout my life. Dr. Ömür Bakirer.ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS I would like to express my gratitude and special thanks to my supervisor Assoc. I would like to thank my husband Serdar Çakmaklı and my little precious daughter Sıla for their endless love. I would like to thank the technical departments of the case-study hotels for their help and guidance in obtaining data for this investigation. Soofia Tahira Elias Özkan for her guidance. patience and supporting suggestions throughout the study. Gülser Çelebi. Prof. ix . Dr. Finally. Mutbul Kayılı and Assoc. Prof. Dr. support and great patience throughout this endeavor. Prof. Dr.
….......….....3. 2. Life Cycle Assessment. 1. 2.…... 2.……………………………………. Life Cycle Assessment of Hotel Buildings.………………………………….2..2.5..1... Life Cycle Costing …….…..1.…..…..…. ÖZ ……………………………………………………………….. LIST OF FIGURES ………………………………………………… LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS .…. 2..1....……….... ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS …………………………………………... Objectives…….5..... COPYRIGHT NOTICES . 2.....3. Service Life Prediction . Life Cycle Assessment of Renovations and Refurbishments...TABLE OF CONTENTS ABSTRACT …………………………………………………………..………………………………………………. Sustainable Architecture………………………….4.……………………………………..... SURVEY OF LITERATURE ...……….…...1.. Life Cycle Assessment Tools ….……………………………………. 1 1 3 4 4 6 6 8 10 18 23 31 34 36 37 x . Argument …….…………………………. 1..... 2.2..5..4. Life Cycle Assessment of Buildings ……………..3...…. 2.2..……………………………………. Procedure……..……….…………………………. INTRODUCTION . 2... Life Cycle Inventory Databases .. 1..…………………………………….…...…..….. 2. Disposition... LIST OF TABLES …………………………………………………...……………………………………..…. 2. iv vi ix xii xiv xvi xvii CHAPTER 1... 1.…………………………..….3.
..………. 3..3.……... Material ……………………………………………........3.. 3.….........2. RESULTS AND DISCUSSION .... 3. Methodology……………………………………….…………………………………….... Case Study Buildings …………………….1...….2. 4.……. APPENDIX C ………………………..1......………………….1.. CURRICULUM VITAE ……………………………………………. 43 43 43 44 48 51 52 55 55 59 61 61 66 71 79 83 91 91 94 100 101 107 110 110 117 167 175 xi ... Hotel Refurbishment Projects .3. LCA Software …………....….. Frequency of and Reasons for Hotel Refurbishment Projects ...……………….... 4.1. CONCLUSION …………………. LITERATURE CITED ………...………………….…………………... 5. 3.………………….4. ……………………. 3..………………….………………………………...... 3..2. Data Compilation Process..... APPENDIX B ……………………….....….….....….......5.……………………………….3.2..………………….…………………..…….3..…………………………………. 5. 4.. 4..... Further Investigations .....1.…………………...…………………..1......2.....2.... 5.………………………………...…....2. 4.….. MATERIAL AND METHOD . Discussion on Statistical Data for Refurbishment Projects . Tests of Hypotheses ...………………………………..…………………………………..………...…...………………………………. 3.. 3.1...... APPENDICES ………………...3.…. Data Generated by Software . 5... Bills of Quantities of Three Refurbishment Projects …………. BIBLIOGRAPHY …………….…………………... Analysis of Materials According to Six LCA Indicators …………...1..... …………………….. 4. Simulation …………..2...….1.. Statistical Data on Renovation and Refurbishment Projects ….. Choice of Materials for Refurbishment Projects………………………........…………………. Hypotheses Tested …………. 3................ APPENDIX A ………………………..
Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel C obtained from ATHENA software ……………………….LIST OF TABLES TABLE 2...2 3.6 4.1 3..2 2.. Examples of factors. Paired-sample t-test results – water pollution index ….4 4...7 4..5 4. refurbishment and demolition stage…….. Paired-sample t-test results – primary energy consumption ………………………………………………..3 4.2 4..1 4.11 4. Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel B obtained from ATHENA software ……………………….12 Different sets of LCA parameters in ATHENA software for the “Wall” object ………………………………………. Paired-sample t-test results – global warming potential.. BOQ of guestroom floors of three hotels included common materials in all cases and used in the software Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel A obtained from ATHENA software ………………………. Turkey ………………… Air pollution index value and corresponding pollutant concentrations according to EPA ………………………..8 4. The comparisons of cases according to six indicators per m2 ……………………………………………………….10 4. Possible impacts and mitigation measures at the maintenance.... Paired-sample t-test results – weighted resource use … The impacts of seven materials according to six indicators in three hotels …………………………………. Paired-sample t-test results – solid waste ……………… Paired-sample t-test results – air pollution index ……….3 3. Air pollution index and air quality grading regards to health ………………………………………………………. relevant to building services plant.1 2.3 4. xii 25 32 42 49 58 58 72 73 74 74 76 79 80 81 81 82 82 83 .9 4. Derived bill of quantities for renovation works in the three five-star hotels in Ankara.
Number of municipality licensed accommodation establishments in Ankara ……………………………….. (continued) 4.13 4.9 B.………………………………….14 5...8 B. Precautions versus impacts of LCA indicators………….3 xiii .1 5.5 B.4 B. Air pollution profile of Turkey …………………………….2 C.. The paired-sample t-test tables …………………………..2 A.List of Tables. Calculated air pollution index value …... Data related to the different types of alterations and renovation projects approved by the Chamber of Architects in Ankara..… Number of qualified and unqualified municipality licensed hotels by provinces in Turkey – 2003 ………… Number of qualified and unqualified municipality licensed hotels by provinces in Turkey – 2000 ……….…………………………………. Electricity profile of Turkey ………………………………. An example budget list of Hotel B ……………………….7 129 146 164 165 166 167 168 171 B.. Proposed Matrix ……….1 C.3 The mean values of impacts of materials according to six indicators ………………………………………………... Buildings modified for a different use after alterations and repairs by year and use of building ………………… Number of qualified and unqualified municipality establishments and rooms in Turkey by types and years ……………………………………………………….1 A.………………….2 B...10 B. Operating energy consumptions of hotels……………….. Comparison of 5 LCA tools according to different topics ATHENA products ……..11 C.6 B.1 B. during the 5 year period of 2000-2005…………………………………………………... Completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building …………………………. Total bill of quantities of three case studies ……………..….. The impacts of seven materials during life cycle stages according to six LCA indicators …………………. 84 88 96 98 110 114 117 119 122 124 125 127 B.2 B.
2……………………………………………. Lifecycle of a hotel ………………………………………… Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel A ………………… Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel B ………………… Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel C ………………… The methodology adapted by the author ………………..4 2.…………………. Total floor area of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building according to years Table B.6…………………………………………………………… 12 13 16 18 20 21 23 27 30 33 35 40 45 46 47 54 62 4. B...11 2..4.3 3.8 2. The relationships among the building data scheme.4 4..5 2.3 2. Different types ends-of-life scenarios …………………… Stages of building life cycle ………………………………. Facility and material life cycle ……………………………. Data related to the number of tourism establishments in Turkey and Ankara derived from Table B..6 2. Global warming potential values and lifetimes from IPCC ……………………………………………………….10 2.3 63 xiv . Elements of the LCIA phase ……………………………. the project database and the external databases ………….5.3. The four phases of LCA …………………………………...2 3.12 3. Environmental interventions and economic flows……… Inputs to building data store ……………………………… Processes for developing a localized database ………. B.1 3.9 2.1 2.2 2.2……………………………………………. The number of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building according to years Table B.7 2.. B.1 Summary of life cycle assessment procedure proposed by the Royal Society of Chemistry …...2 62 4.LIST OF FIGURES FIGURE 2..
air pollution index and global warming potential. The faucet fittings and marble claddings in typical standard room of Hotel A before refurbishment………… Typical bathroom of a standard room of Hotel A after refurbishment ……………………………………………. during the 6 year period of 2000-2006. Typical standard room of Hotel A after refurbishment…..20 4. Comparison of seven materials according to the primary energy consumption …………………………….List of Figures.11 4.…. The impacts of three hotels per m according to primary energy consumption and weighted resource use……….7. The impacts of three hotels per m2 according to WPI….15 4.17 4.7 4.21 4..… The impacts of three hotels according to primary energy consumption and weighted resource use ……… The impacts of three hotels according to WPI . xv 2 64 4.12 4.18 4...8 4.…………………….……………. Data related to the different types of renovation projects approved by the Chamber of Architects in Ankara.19 4. Typical standard suit of Hotel A after refurbishment ….22 .6 4. The impacts of three hotels per m2 according to solid waste.13 4.4 Number of buildings modified for a different use after alterations and repairs by year and use of building derived from Table B.. Appendix B…………………………………….... Comparison of seven materials according to the global warming potential ………………………………………….10 4.14 4..9 4. Comparison of seven Materials according to the WPI…. Comparison of seven materials according to the solid waste ………………………………………………………. air pollution index and global warming potential………... Typical standard room of Hotel A before refurbishment. Comparison of seven materials according to the API.2.5 65 67 67 67 70 70 75 75 76 78 78 78 85 86 87 88 89 90 4. Comparison of seven materials according to the weighted resource use…………………………………….16 4. derived from Table B.………… The impacts of three hotels according to solid waste. (continued) 4..
LIST OF ABBREVIATIONS ISO LCA BOQ LCC ASTM AIA IEA SETAC LCI LCIA UNEP NREL EIE API WPI GWP IPCC RSLC ESLC USEPA EPA APAT : International Standards Organization : Life Cycle Assessment : Bill of Quantities : Life Cycle Costing : American Society for Testing and Materials : American Institute of Architects : International Energy Agency : Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry : Life Cycle Inventory : Life Cycle Inventory Assessment : The United Nations Environment Program : The National Renewable Energy Laboratory : Environmental Impact Estimator : Air Pollution Index : Water Pollution Index : Global Warming Potential : International Panel on Climate Change : Reference Service Life of Components : Estimated Service Life of Components : United States Environmental Protection Agency : Environmental Protection Agency : The Italian National Agency for the Protection of the Environment and for Technical Services TURKSTAT : Turkish Agency for Statistics xvi .
COPYRIGHT NOTICES Microsoft Office SPSS 11® for Windows® ATHENA EIE v 3.02 ® licensed to METU licensed to METU licensed to Ayşem Berrin Çakmaklı xvii .
In turn.CHAPTER I 1.and are continuing to. Argument As the population of the world continues to expand.1. buildings include appropriate use of land and landscaping. and the environment. However. including housing. as well as global scales. the need for including quality in environmental management and extending it in time on a sustainable basis has become vital. and require attention to the life cycle effects of their design. most buildings of today have. the community. comprises 30 to 40% of the world’s total energy demand and approximately 44% of total material use. construction and operation of buildings that improves their relationship with their environment and their occupants.and long-term environmental and economic problems on local. the building sector. of environmentally friendly materials that have closed loops. Buildings should benefit humans. The term “sustainability” denotes an approach to the design. this causes both short. According to Li (2006: 1414). Sustainable. together with a precise of the procedure followed in its conduct and the disposition of the topics within the thesis. or “green”. as they consume significant quantities of energy at all stages of their life time.become unquestionable threats to environment. construction 1 . 1.INTRODUCTION In this chapter are presented the argument for and the objectives of the study.
usefulness or life span such as in the case of the hospitality sector. Service life planning aims at enabling designers to optimize resource use by ensuring that the building will last for the lifespan that the occupants determine. it seems that there is no relationship between structural materials and the service life of a building and that buildings are most likely to be demolished much before useful life of their structural systems end. Hence. as far as possible. This assessment has to include the whole life of the building which is why ISO Standard 14040 evolved regarding Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) of products. the entire building process -from cradle to grave or even from cradle to cradle. While examining the building construction data. The objective of service life planning according to ISO 15686-1 is: “to assure. without incurring large unexpected expenditures. they are not required to live it through and some material is discarded regardless of its good condition. it is seen that an important parameter in LCA of buildings and building materials is the prediction of service life to make accurate comment about the environmental impact.in its relation to the environment due to its energy use and emission should be assessed. When LCA methodology is applied to a building product. On the other hand. 2 . it was seen that the number of renovation and alteration projects has increased significantly during the past few years for reasons other than the unsatisfactory condition of the spaces or change in their functions. Defining sustainable materials and encouraging their use with a better integration of LCA techniques and LCA-based decision support tools are important to improve environmental quality.and operation stages. that the service life of the component will be at least as long as its design life”. Even though certain materials have a long life span.
from raw material acquisition through production. For this reason. especially in larger cities. use and disposal. Renovation or refurbishment in hotels offers opportunities for promoting energy-efficient measures and exploitation of renewable energy resources. To determine the types and amounts of material being replaced during hotel refurbishment projects.Hotels are one of commercial buildings which have the highest negative impact on the environment. 1. To determine the volume of renovation works in the Turkish hospitality sector. LCA is a methodology that can be adapted to this end. and to classify the materials used for this purpose from the point of view of environmental impact indicators. 3 . there is a need to evaluate the environmental impact of hotel refurbishment projects. To assess the environmental impacts of the materials most commonly replaced during refurbishment projects by using a life cycle assessment tool (ATHENA). It involves environmental aspects and potential impacts throughout the life of a product. Objectives The objectives of this study were: • • • • • To determine the volume of renovation works in Turkey. Environmental management in hotels is an important step towards achieving sustainable tourism and contributing to sustainable development. They need to follow technological improvements and apply them to their design processes at appropriate intervals because maintaining high standards for customers are really significant if they are to remain competitive. To determine the frequency of and reasons for hotel refurbishment projects and to understand the necessity for such projects.2.
the objectives of. data which were generated by the LCA tool were summarized in graphs and tables and statistically evaluated. a system was proposed for comparing environmental appropriateness of the materials used in three case projects. Procedure This study focused on assessing the refurbishment projects of three fivestar hotels in Ankara. Administrative staff was also informally interviewed to gather information on the frequency of and reasons for these renovations. At the third stage of the study. An analysis of these BOQ necessitated an environmental impact analysis of the various materials replaced during the refurbishment projects. It concludes with the disposition of the thesis. data on bills of quantities (BOQ) for renovation projects of the three hotels and their operating energy consumption were obtained. and a general outline of the procedure of the study. 1. 1.3. 4 . Disposition The study consists of five chapters. The first one is composed of the argument for. along with their architectural drawings.4. Ankara Chamber of Architects and the Ministry of Tourism. in terms of their environmental impacts. the importance of renovation / refurbishment projects in Turkey was assessed by examining official data available from The Turkish Agency for Statistics (TURKSTAT).• To analyze the data statistically in order to arrive at reliable conclusions. At the second stage. These selected materials were assessed with an LCA software called ATHENA. At the first stage of the study. Based on findings.
information on three five-star hotels in Ankara. which includes the statistical data on renovation and refurbishment projects in Turkey. the grouped data derived from the bill of quantities for guestroom floors of the three hotel refurbishment projects. a matrix which is derived from this investigation and can be used to enable designers to choose the suitable material in order to reduce damage to the natural environment. Finally. 5 . life cycle assessment. life cycle inventory databases and their importance. Chapter 3 is composed of the survey material. Then data generated by the LCA software (ATHENA). and the LCA software and methodology that includes data compilation process. further investigations and recommendations are stated in Chapter 5. service life prediction. life cycle assessment of buildings/hotels. the statistical analyses of these data using paired-sample ttest and the comparative evaluation of the three case studies and seven common materials are given.Chapter 2 comprises of the literature survey in which 50 published works and 5 web sites are included covering topics of sustainable architecture. simulation procedure and statistical tests. life cycle costing. and the importance of renovations in the life cycle of hotels. Chapter 4 presents discussion on statistical data on renovation and refurbishment projects in Turkey and the frequency of and reasons for hotel refurbishment projects.
increased durability of buildings and components are important factors to be considered in sustainable architecture. 2. specifically. 1994: 5). life cycle assessment.CHAPTER 2 2. 6 . food. The world is faced with the problem of global warming. Reduced consumption of energy in use. To render the presentation of the concept of life cycle assessment and.SURVEY OF LITERATURE This literature review covers a total of 50 published sources and 5 websites. It consists of topics related to sustainable architecture. energy. life cycle assessment tools. service life prediction. life cycle inventory databases. life cycle assessment of hotel refurbishment projects as systematically as possible. owing to the increased levels of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere that have raised the temperature of the earth above its natural equilibrium level. general definitions have been given which are supported by examples. and the importance of renovations in the life cycle of hotels.1. Sustainable Architecture Sustainable development is “the challenge of meeting growing human needs for natural resources. and their importance. for clarity. transportation shelter and effective waste management while conserving and protecting environmental quality and the natural resource base essential for future life“ (Bartelmus. industrial products. life cycle costing. life cycle assessment of buildings/hotels.
Crosbie’s (1994) argument for sustainable architecture is based on the “green building’s” multidisciplinary approach to cradle-to-cradle understanding. if sustainable design principles were incorporated into building projects.According to the Rocky Mountain Institute (2003). and natural vegetation to provide heating. landforms. cooling. The authors asserted that key design issues regarding sustainable architecture which were in confirmation with the European Commission’s directives were: selecting materials with their environmental effects in mind. to use renewable energy. He classified the main cornerstones of green building as to supply thermal comfort. water efficiency. transportation efficiency. healthy buildings and materials. ecologically and socially sensitive land use. high indoor air quality. and the ultimate reuse or recycle phase. mostly non-renewable resources and this leads to resource depletion. ventilation. construction and operation phase. effective lighting. destruction of valuable landscapes. 7 . (1996: 178). energy conservation. designing according to the durability of materials and components. Sustainable principles were applied to buildings by using such natural resources as the sun. lighting. which consisted of the planning phase. should be the only choice. selecting environmentally preferable building materials was one way to improve a building’s environmental performance. ventilation. The building materials. the design. and strengthened local economies and communities. Edwards (1998: 169) stated that the large section of the building sector generally use natural. loss of biodiversity and pollution. which use minimum energy during their life cycle assessment and cause no problem to the environment. According to Osso et al. good waste management. wind. to be sufficient for themselves and to decrease site clearing costs by minimizing site disruption. benefits could include resource and energy efficiency.
8 . incorporating a methodology for dismantling buildings. which measure the performances of products or systems in the units appropriate to each emission type or effect category. requiring contractors to use eco-friendly cleaning materials during construction and at final clean up. allowing for change in building use over time.designing for flexibility. allowing replacement of facades and internal partitioning without structural disturbance. The American Society for Testing and Material (ASTM) defined the LCC method in terms of ASTM. where C=investment costs. operations.2. E833: 84: “a technique of economic evaluation that sums over a given study period the costs of initial investment (less resale value). 2. Life Cycle Costing to Hochschorner and Finnveden (2003). R=capital replacement costs. reusing or recycling building components at the end of their lifespan. Life Cycle Costing (LCC). replacements. and maintenance and repair of an investment decision (expressed in present or annual value terms)”. ASTM (E917: 83) formulates the following relationship for LCC on a ‘before-tax’ basis: LCC=C+R+S+A+M+E. sustainable According development required methods and tools to measure and compare the environmental impacts of human activities for the provision of goods and services.(including energy use). focusing on easy maintenance of components and systems for long life and low emissions. and Life Cycle Assessment (LCA) were determined as two complementary methodologies.
Zhang (1999: 14-15) also states that the initial cost includes construction and project related costs which are the most critical of the costs associated with design alternatives. and E=energy costs. On the other hand. 77): initial capital investment cost. systematic and consistent basis for applying LCC technique in buildings and building systems. replacement costs. operation and maintenance costs. functional use costs. A=annually recurring operating and repair costs (except energy costs). and repair cost 9 . The general methodology for LCC is to study all relevant costs associated with the building at an appropriate time period in order to measure economic performance. Zhang (1999: 12) argues that there is a comprehensive. operation cost. salvage costs. these relevant costs were: Initial cost. The American Institute of Architects had established the following cost categories (AIA. maintenance and repair cost. financing costs. Costs included in LCC somewhat differed depending on the description of the method. M=non-recurrent operating. alteration and improvement costs.S=resale value of investment at end of study period. the operation cost comprises of the major cost items in this category which are energy cost and personnel salaries required to operate the facility and maintenance. maintenance and repair costs.
3. The general categories of the environmental impact to be considered include resource use. According to Ehlen (1997). Life Cycle Assessment The philosophy of life cycle is the essence of ecological design which depends on the overall impacts of a product. • stratospheric ozone depletion. 2. • water use. “LCA is a technique for assessing the environmental aspects and potential impacts associated with a product. • ground level ozone (smog) creation. evaluating the potential environmental impact associated with those inputs and outputs. It was important to assess a given choice among alternative choices after considering all relevant economic consequences over its life cycle. 10 . water and land. human health and environmental health. As defined by IS0 14040 (1997: iii).includes preventive and corrective maintenance costs. the point was to be aware of the common tendency to focus only on the initial cost. • other non-renewable resource use. • toxic releases to air. custodial care and minor replacement costs.”. According to Trusty (2003) environmental performance is generally measured in terms of several potential effects. such as: • fossil fuel depletion. • acidification and acid deposition (dry and wet). interpreting the results of the inventory and impact phases in relation to the objectives of the study. by: compiling an inventory of environmentally relevant inputs and outputs of a system. • global warming potential. • nitrification / eutrophication of water bodies.
manufacturing and packaging processes.1. use and disposal of a product. and disposal at the end of its useful life.The same author points out that all of these measures are indicators of environmental loadings that could result from the manufacture. waste treatment. refinement and conversion of these to process materials. transportation and distribution at each stage. 11 . extraction of the relevant raw materials. operation or use during its lifetime. The Royal Society of Chemistry (1998: 2) defines the LCA for a product as a summation of individual impacts from the stages listed below and defines the procedure of LCA as shown in Figure 2. final transportation. The ‘cradle’ is defined as the place where or moment when the raw materials or resources are taken from Nature into the technical system and the ‘grave’ is defined as the place where and/or the time when the products or used resources return to Nature. LCA is a dynamic and iterative assessment process which assesses the environmental impacts of products and services from a cradle-to-grave perspective. The indicators did not directly address the ultimate human or ecosystem health effects. According to Paulsen (2001). but provide good measures of environmental performance.
1. 12 .2. the impact assessment phase and the interpretation phase which are explained in more detail in the following section. In order to adapt the application of the assessment process to any product or system. ISO 14040 Standard (1997: 4) proposes a framework. the inventory analysis phase. seen in Figure 2. that involves four interrelated phases. Summary of life cycle assessment procedure proposed by the Royal Society of Chemistry (1998: 3).Figure 2. the goal and scope definition phase.
2. The overall objectives of the study should be given in a clear and concise statement with the reasons for carrying out the study and intended use of the results detailed. The methodology. and a critical review process. data categories. and assumptions should also be clearly stated and so that they are easily understood. Similarly Erlandsson.Figure 2. Goal and Scope Definition Phase Paulsen (2001) determined that. 1997: 4). The choice of elements of the physical system was dependent on the definition of the goal and scope of the study. data quality requirements. (Source: ISO 14040 Standard. the first important step of any LCA was the definition of the goal and scope including functional units. The International Energy Agency (IEA) (2001) pointed out the importance of the scope of any study in Annex 31 and added that the scope of the 13 . and Borg (2003) indicated that a well-defined goal was needed to motivate the choice of the most suitable system boundaries that identify the extent to which specific processes were included or excluded. i. The four phases of LCA. system boundaries.
study should be defined in sufficient detail to enable the study to address the stated objectives. which could be expressed by various measures. this phase is concerned with data collection and calculation procedures. 1997). The usefulness of a product and the actual function of the system in a measurable and quantitative way should be identified through its functional unit. Inventory data is related to reference flows for each 14 . According to The Society of Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (SETAC. during the inventory analysis. along with the justification for the assumptions. The performance or service of the product could be comparable to the service or performance of another product. Data quality goals and methodology should thus be clearly established and detailed. hence. The results of LCA are only valid for well-defined goals and scopes. which is the smallest unit in an LCA. The data required for an LCA study are dependent on the goal of the study. In short. spatial and temporal considerations. Every activity in the process tree is divided into unit processes. the system boundaries that define and structure the system under assessment identify the extent to which specific processes are included or excluded. and quantified by the same functional unit. ii. it may become necessary to revise both goal and scope during the analysis due to the lack of data or important findings and this causes LCA to be iterative. According to IEA (2001). in case there is a lack of data. processing routes. Inventory Analysis Phase ISO 14041 Standard (1998E) defines inventory analysis as the process of compiling the amount of natural resources and energy taken in by the system and the amount of wastes discharged to the environment from the system for each functional unit. it is important to refine the system boundaries for all stages of the product system life cycle including inputs. not the product itself. Comparisons between systems could be made on the basis of the same function.
grouping and weighting as optional elements. main production sequence. normalization.unit process in order to quantify and normalize input and output to the functional unit being investigated. as seen in Figure 2. characterization as mandatory elements and calculating the magnitude of category indicator results relative to reference values. classification. Erlandsson and Borg (2003) determined that any allocation procedures related to inputs and outputs of the multifunctional system should be fully detailed and explained. These procedures should reflect the physical behavior of the system since allocation of building materials is complicated by the large time spans encountered in the lifetime of buildings. iii. which are: category definition. Process flow charts describing the complete system. Impact Assessment Phase According to ISO 14042 Standard (2000: 2). Data would then be aggregated in order to prepare an input-output table for this product or service.3. the purpose of the impact assessment phase is to examine the product system from an environmental perspective using impact categories and category indicators connected with LCI results to better understand their environmental significance. 15 . This phase could be subdivided into four steps. ancillary materials and energy/fuel production are then formulated.
for ease and clarity of 16 . 2000: 3). therefore contributions to impact categories are expressed using an equivalency factor. The indicator chosen is used to represent the overall change or loading in the category. Elements of the LCIA phase. which is based on scientific analysis or an understanding of the relevant environmental processes. The author points out that for each impact category. firstly the categories and category indicators are used to provide guidance for selecting and defining the environmental categories. the relative importance of the contributing substances can be modeled and quantified. Paulsen (2001: 8-9) indicated that. while making an assessment.3. This is a qualitative step. the classification step is done to assign inventory input and output data to the pre-defined impact categories. hence it is important to possess the ability to model the categories in terms of standardized indicators for the characterization step. Then. Categories are ranked according to their relative importance to each other and numerical values are assigned to them to represent degrees of the significance.Figure 2. (Source: ISO 14042 Standard.
the life cycle interpretation phase of an LCA study includes three elements. identification of the significant issues based on the results. These are: Completeness check: to ensure that all relevant information and data needed for the interpretation are available and complete.decision-making. Sensitivity check: to assess the reliability of the final results and conclusions by determining whether they are affected by uncertainties in the data. Such weighting is especially helpful when attempting to reduce LCA to a single score for the environmental impact and then making overall comparisons between alternative buildings and designs. 17 . allocation methods or calculation of category indicator results. and completeness and consistency of results. Firstly. Interpretation Phase According to ISO 14043 Standard (2000: 2). conclusions. a sensitivity analysis is carried out to assess the reliability and validity of results with particular respect to key assumptions made in calculations. If two product alternatives or systems are compared and one alternative shows higher consumption of each material and of each resource. Consistency check: to determine whether the assumptions. iv. scope and boundary settings. uncertainty or missing data and dependence on particular data sets. the whole analysis consists of discussions regarding data quality. recommendations and reporting. The ISO 14043 Standard (2000: 5-6) recommends three techniques using during the evaluation phase. According to SETAC (1997). an interpretation that is based purely on the LCI can be conclusive. methods and data are consistent with the goal and scope. evaluation of the underlying study.
building materials tend to have a relatively long service life.4. 18 .1. for two reasons: firstly. LCAs of building materials are different from those for disposable items like packaging. 2003). 2002: 4). as even durable products might be replaced quickly for aesthetic or economic reasons. and availability of data on products and processes. consistency. the methods used to compile inventories.2. According to Zhang et al. Facility and material life cycle (Source: Malin. and especially the assumptions and systems used to translate inputs and outputs into measures of environmental impact. Life Cycle Inventory Databases Life cycle assessment was originally developed in 1969 for internal use by manufacturers considering options for product development when a certain soft drink producer wanted to determine the environmental impact of switching from glass to plastic bottles (Ecobilan. Figure 2.3. (2006). The author’s description of the facility and material life cycle is shown in Figure 2. Malin (2002: 3) classified the main problematic areas in LCA studies of buildings to be the quality. Estimating the useful service life of any material can introduce a high level uncertainty in the results of any LCA study.4. second their service life is highly variable.
This process was the critical step that tracks and records the basic resource and waste flows to and from the environment. one of the fundamental tasks in LCA procedures was the determination of the quantity and type of the materials in a building.athenasmi. First of all.Trusty (2003) argues that life cycle inventory data should come from manufacturers. how to assess data quality.ca/papers/down_papers/. LCI of a product or process has to be analyzed from the point 19 . Ekvall (2005) further points out that key issues in data collection includes: improving the efficiency and quality of data collection.2007). it is not the inputs and outputs that are the issue. how to facilitate LCI data exchange and presentation. According to the ISO Standard 14042 (2000: 2). last access 19. According to Ekvall (2005: 1). but the environmental impacts of these flows. LCA methods varied but typically involve use of databases with LCA related data for various materials and building components and systems. At the heart of an LCA model lies the database. Data collection requires many assumptions and it may be impossible at times to ensure that the inventories of inputs and outputs are compiled consistently. which is developed and maintained through the LCI process. trade organizations. The LCI database contains data modules that quantify the material and energy flows into and out of the environment for common unit processes. A full product LCA requires the combination of several unit process LCI data modules (http://www. Data from any of these sources would vary in accuracy depending on how they were collected and compiled and how current they were. or from pre-existing databases.05.
known as life-cycle impact assessment (LCIA). Guinee (2002: 479) showed the inputs and outputs of environmental interventions and economic flows in Figure 2. ecosystem toxicity. (Source: Guinee 2002: 479). such as global warming. Impacts such as global warming and ozone depletion are estimated based on internationally established methods that convert emissions of a wide range of gases to a cumulative impact measurable on a single scale. “aims to examine the product system from an environmental perspective using impact categories and category indicators connected with the LCI results”. while assessing a unit process or a product system. Environmental interventions and economic flows. This process. diminished human health. According to UNEP-SETAC (2003: 9). the different types of environmental impacts are organized by LCA practitioners into a series of impact categories.5. and so on. Whereas. ozone depletion. Malin (2002) indicates that the LCA methods used to translate inventories into potential impacts.5. Figure 2.of view of environmental issues. However. resource depletion. an impact category like 20 . acidification.
According to Paulsen (2001). Chanter and Swallow (1996: 167) showed the inputs of this full life cycle of buildings in Figure 2. The main difficulty encountered in the comparative data analysis can be due to the different data presentation formats encountered in the inventories.6. Specific end-of-life data for products that represent recycling or other final disposition of product systems should be added in order to assess the full life cycle. and therefore the methodology used for impact assessment is less consistent. (Source: Chanter and Swallow. As stated in IEA Annex 31 (2001). the weighted life cycle inventory data for materials and processes could be used to perform simplified environmental assessments of different designs. Figure 2.ecosystem toxicity is much more complex to quantify. it was important to add specific manufacturing and use-phase data to construct more complete LCAs.6. based on knowledge of specific products and their applications. Most of the individual product data sets have been developed with the cooperation of associations or companies that operate in countries by using common 21 . 1996: 167). Inputs to building data store.
S. 22 .technologies. or the data are not verifiable. critically reviewed. Public availability of the LCI data would make LCAs easier to perform. Localization of the data is essential in order to obtain LCA results that are relevant to the geographical region concerned. comprehensive LCI databases. Ultimately. meet specific transparency criteria. guidelines for LCA. the development of reliable LCI data typically required considerable expert time inputs and expense. a national database can then be established to serve the needs of the potential data users. According to NREL (2003: 1-2).7 below. access to the information contained in them is generally restricted or protected by copyright agreements. and full accessibility in a format(s) designed to maximize use. such a database should have the following criteria: Consistency with ISO standards and U. Although there are a few LCI databases available in the market. regional differentiation that properly reflects critical regional variations within and across industry sectors. This localized process is presented in Figure 2. The quality of life cycle data and the easy access to the databases are prerequisites to establish LCA as a reliable tool for environmental assessment. uniform treatment of all materials and products. The Importance of National Life Cycle Inventory Databases Trusty (2003) pointed out that. ARUP Group (2004) insists that input data should reflect the impacts due to consumption of resources and environmental emissions of all functional units. proprietary LCI databases should be taken as the source for LCI model data by making appropriate adjustments to the process models. LCAs are generally considered to be too expensive and time consuming because of the lack of widely available.
Consequently. Life Cycle Assessment Tools According to Trinius (1999). 2.3. building materials containing hazardous substances etc. quantitative approaches are based on a combination of calculation and 23 . resulting in one or several overall scores of a building.2.Figure 2. indoor climate. and quantitative tools using a physical life-cycle approach with quantitative input and output data related to flows of matter and energy. focusing on energy use in buildings. the sick building syndrome. Reijnders and Roekel (1999) divides environmental assessment tools into two classes: qualitative tools based on scores and criteria. On the other hand. hence interest in environmental assessments of the built environment is also rising. have been devised. Qualitative methods are based on assigning a score to each investigated parameter. the need for environmentally related information has been increasing with the rising interest and demand from policy makers to achieve a sustainable society.. (Source: ARUP. 2004: 7).7. Processes for developing a localized database. many tools for the assessment of the built environment.
or operating energy. it can be valuable for building databases and for making comparisons and choices but can not be used to make whole building design decisions. and E10 . Level 3 tools used a mix of objective and subjective data that depend on Level 2 tools for the objective data. GBTool. and a few combine more than one of these areas. Examples of level 2 tools are: ATHENA. and hold on. 24 .These were consistently data-oriented and objective. Envest. DOE2. such as life cycle costs. SimaPro and TEAM assesses the materials individually. ATHENA has been used to assess the case study. Examples of popular qualitative tools are LEED BREAM. This classification is also accepted as qualitative method of whole building assessment frameworks or systems. ASTM. In this process. using bases compatible with formal ISO. lighting. life cycle environmental effects. Level 2 Tools focuses on a specific area of concern. BREEAM (Canada/UK). Hence.evaluation methods. EcoQuantum. and EcoProfile. ASHRAE. and those of quantitative tools can be listed as ATHENA. GBTool (International). social.g. Trusty (2000: 18-19) classifies LCA tools into 3 levels according to the level of outputs e. and EcoEffect.: Level 1 Tools such as BEES. BEES. These tools are considered to be building decision support tools. databases are used to manage information on quantities involved in calculation methods. such as LEED (US). BEAT 2000. In this investigation. and other issues relevant to sustainability. economic. Level 3 Tools provided a very broad coverage of environmental. EcoEffect (Sweden). or national standards and guidelines. while base values and specific benchmarks are used for evaluation of the results.
05. For example.ca/database. The structure of life cycle information in the ATHENA model is specific to particular building assemblies and construction methods.A comparison of the above mentioned tools is presented in Table A.athenasmi. foundations and envelope systems of a building.2007). Of these ATHENA Environmental Impact Estimator (EIE).1: Different sets of LCA parameters in ATHENA software for the “Wall” object. and not to the categories of building assemblies. 25 . As Trusty (2000) points out design teams can use ATHENA® directly to carry out assessments of the structural systems.1 (Appendix A).2007). while the assembly-specificity of the data is derived from the bill of materials of any building project (http://www.05. last access 19. the parameters for the "Wall" object in an LCA model are defined according to the type of assembly seen in Table 2.athenasmi. is an LCA software developed by ATHENA Sustainable Materials Institute in Canada for life cycle assessment of buildings.1. The site-specificity of the data is defined through basic project inputs such as the city location. Table 2. last access 19.ca/. Object Wood Stud Wall Parameters Assembly name Length Height Openings (area) Stud size Stud spacing Insulation type Sheathing type Finish type Object Concrete Block Wall Parameters Assembly name Length Height Openings (area) Block size Rebar size Insulation type Finish type (Source: http://www. Existing LCI provides the assembly-specific and site-specific data that is needed for the integrated simulation environment for an LCA analysis. The expected life of a component can be input as expected life of the structure and the operating energy conversion calculator module can be used to enter the building’s annual operating energy by fuel type.
or complete building assemblies. These databases can be dynamic and continuously updated by manufacturers of building components and systems. According to IEA-BCS (1999). Walls).ca/es/etb. the project database and the external databases can be seen in Figure 2. last access 08.nrcan. External databases can be used to select options for building components and systems during the development of the project database. in order to assess any building with ATHENA. (2001) indicated that it is difficult to abstract or fit into common structural frameworks of building data modeling so the definitions of new building objects which were stored in external databases were used to create alternative options. Extra Basic Materials. 26 . Pal et al.06.2 (Appendix A) (http://www. It had approximately 25 “Assembly Types” which are combination of elements / components in the “Assembly Groups” (Beams and Columns. Foundations. Floors and Roofs.2006).ATHENA is focused on the level of whole buildings. each individual building assembly is added as a new building object to the building data schema.8. thus redefinition of existing building objects is not required. The building elements are further divided into 2 kinds of products: structural and envelope products seen in Table A. The data used in this software are designed to make the LCA task as easy as possible for architects and engineers who need answers about the environmental implications of their decisions. without breaking the existing schema. and/or by services and organizations. The relationships among the building data scheme.gc.
27 . After any building design is entered in the EIE using building assembly dialogues. solid waste emissions. global warming potential. the user can see the cradle-to-grave. The relationships among the building data scheme. (Source: Pal et al.8.Figure 2. the project database and the external databases.. region-specific implications of a design in terms of a detailed list of flows from and to nature in the following summary measures (Trusty. 3). 2003: 6): • • • Embodied primary energy consumption. 2001.
resource transportation and manufacturing of specific materials. blast furnace dust (BOF). direct and indirect.ca/. natural gas. ii.athenasmi. These summary measures are obtained from four different life stages which are manufacturing. The energy types are determined to be electricity.05. heavy fuel oil and feedstock fuels. diesel fuel. This indicator is measured in mega-joules. Embodied primary energy consumption includes all energy. construction. simulated demolition energy and final disposition of the materials incorporated in a building at the end of building's life (http://www. i. The construction stage includes product/component transportation from the point of manufacture to the building site and on-site construction activities. products or building components. Definitions of the six indicators as formulated by Norris (2002) are given in the following paragraphs. operations and maintenance and building end of life. concrete solid waste (CSW). including inherent energy contained in raw or feedstock materials that were also used as common energy sources. hydraulic energy. The operation and maintenance stage comprised of life cycle maintenance and replacement activities associated with the structure and envelope components. blast furnace slag ( BFS). last access 19. steel waste. used to transform or transport raw materials into products and buildings. LPG. Solid waste is composed of recovered matter resulting from the production and delivery (packaging) process which were bark/wood waste (WFiber). coal. The last stage. 28 . It is measured in kilograms.• • • pollutants to air. pollutants to water. Manufacturing stage included resource extraction. and natural resource use. end of life.2007). wood.
oil and grease. It captures the pollution or human health effects of groups of substances emitted at various life cycle stages. phenols. acids. particulates and fumes. Air emission types are composed of carbon monoxide (CO). suspended solids (SusSol). phosphorus. non-ferrous metals (NFM). sulphides. 100-year time horizon figures determined by the International Panel on Climate 29 . Global warming potential (GWP) is used to translate the level of emissions of various gases into a common measure. chemical oxygen demand (COD). chlorides (Cl). cyanide (Cyn). Water pollution index (WPI) displays the emissions to water and can comprise of biochemical oxygen demand (BOD). volatile organic compounds (VOC). GWP is measured in kilograms. It is measured in milligrams. nitrates. dissolved organic compounds. v. phenols.iii. methane (CH4). nitrogen oxides (NOx). and metals. non-methane hydrocarbons (NMH). Carbon dioxide is considered to be the common reference standard for global warming or greenhouse gas effects. halogenated organics (HO). iv. ammonium. iron and heavy metals. polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbons (PAH). dissolved solids (DisSol). All other greenhouse gases are referred to as having a "CO2 equivalence effect" which is simply a multiple of the greenhouse potential (heat trapping capability) of carbon dioxide. aluminum (Al). while a substance's GWP depends on the time span over which the potential is calculated. Air pollution is measured in grams. phosphates. A gas which is quickly removed from the atmosphere might initially have a large effect but for longer time periods it becomes less important due to dissipation. acid gases. sulphates. Air pollution index (API) displays the emissions to air for each air emission type by life cycle stage inclusive of structural and envelope effects as well as annual operating energy. sulphur oxides (SOx). hydrogen chloride (HCl). nitrous oxides (N2O).
9. gypsum. last access 19. Global warming potential values and lifetimes from IPCC. semi-cementitous material (SCM). uranium and natural gas.cornell. Weighted resource use includes the amount of raw resources used to manufacture each building product.2007).gif. coarse aggregate. Figure 2. 30 . ash. iron ore (IOre).Change (IPCC) are used in ATHENA as a basis for the equivalence index in Figure 2. phenol form resins.edu/~plh2/group/glbwarm/potent. clay and shale (ClSh). sand.9: CO2 Equivalent kg = CO2 kg + (CH4 kg x 23) + (N2O kg x 296).05. The weighted resource use is measured in kilograms. fine aggregate. (Source: http://people. vi.ccmr. These raw sources can be limestone (LStn).
Making changes to buildings or rebuilding or replacements are often not taken into account. manufacturing. these could rarely be used directly. In ISO 15686-1 (2000). Service Life Prediction Nunen et al. The reliable input about how many replacements need to take place. and is defined as the “service life that a building or parts of a building would be expected or predicted to have in a certain set of reference in-use conditions”. This is carried out by adjusting the RSLC by a 31 . the “Factor Method” is described as a means for addressing this problem. on-site construction. (2004: 1) indicated that LCA models are utilized according to a predefined linear-life-cycle that is known as technical service life. were usually different from those for which the service life data were valid. This method is used to modify a RSLC to obtain an estimated service life of the components (ESLC) of a design object. The concept of Reference Service Life of Component (RSLC) was firstly introduced in ISO 15686-1 (2000). to which the components would be subjected. Saville and Moss (2002) insists on that even if certain service life data were available. and consequently the total quantity of materials used throughout the overall service life of the building becomes important.4. because the project specific in-use conditions. and is typically given in terms of raw material extraction. The objective of service life planning is to provide reasonable assurance that the estimated service life of a new building on a specific site. operation including maintenance and end-of-life scenarios. by taking account of the difference between the project-specific and the reference conditions. A designer involved in the service life planning of a building or other constructed object is faced with the problem of estimating the service life of each components. with planned maintenance.2. would be at least as long as it is designed for.
Commissioning. (Source: Saville and Moss. accessibility for maintenance. Location of building. pollution levels. system design.2 below.2: Examples of factors. condensation. In its simplest form. Table 2. B = Design factor. standard of workmanship.function of a number of factors. interfaces. weathering factors. as summarized below: ESLC = RSLC * factor A* factor B * factor C * factor D * factor E * factor F * factor G where: A = Material / Component factor. the function is the product of the factors. relevant to building services plant. G = Maintenance factor. mechanical impact. protective coatings. D = Internal environment factor. micro and macro environment. each being from a particular factor class and reflecting a difference between the two sets of in-use conditions in the factor class. category of users. Site management. Quality and frequency of inspection and maintenance. tear. 32 . wear. Factor Class A Quality of components B Design / detailing C Installation / workmanship D Indoor environment E Outdoor environment F In-use conditions G Maintenance Examples Manufacture. Incorporation into the building. storage. hours/frequency of use. C = Workmanship factor. ventilation. These factors are described in Table 2. E = External environment factor. climatic conditions during installation Aggressiveness of environment. 2002: 4). materials. transport. detailing. sheltering. F = In-use factor.
while the functional endof. The reference service life of components is the technical service life. when the component fails to meet the demand of people. The economical end-of-life occurs when another component can be substituted with lesser costs. Figure 2.According to ISO 15686-1 (2000). economical. and functional end-of-life. “Trend” and “Related” factors should also be added while calculating the ESLC. In other words.10. 2004: 5). namely: technical. The “Trend” factor 33 . if functional and economical criteria are included in the prediction of service life.. (2004) mention that. there are three kinds of end-of-life scenarios in the building sector. Different types ends-of-life scenarios. Nunen et al. which ends when the component can no longer sustain its performance. the user decides that the service life of the product is over.life occurs. (Source: Nunen et al.
the “Related” factor includes two aspects: the accessibility of a product to be replaced in combination with the replacement of components. • • a building is highly multi-functional. For example. Additionally. • the building life cycle includes specific phases such as resource extraction. the associated product manufacturing processes can vary greatly from one site to another. frame without glass. was easier than only any component.5. construction. more replacements can be made if it is possible to do so with much more ease. Buildings are difficult to assess. The replacement of a complete building part. buildings and their components are heterogeneous in their composition. which makes it difficult to choose an appropriate functional unit.11). use and demolition (Figure 2. Life Cycle Assessment of Buildings According to IEA Annex 31 (2001: 3-4).accounts for the sensitivity to fashion trends which can decrease the functional service life of any component due to the changing fashions. • • buildings are site specific and many of the impacts are local. LCA methods could be directly applied to the building sector but buildings have many characteristics that can complicate the application of standard LCA methods. For example. 2. In the use phase. predictions of environmental loadings can not be precise because of the changing of the energy sources or the energy efficiency. like fenestration. the behavior of the users and of the services operators or facilities managers have a significant influence on energy consumption. a building creates an indoor living environment. because: • The long and unknown life expectancy of a building can cause imprecision. that can be 34 .
Stages of building life cycle. (Source: USEPA. particularly urban infrastructure like roads. Because building design characteristics affect the demand for these other systems. Figure 2. 2002). Additionally. wires. they are generally ignored. and • buildings are closely integrated with other elements in the building environment. it can be highly misleading to conduct LCA on a building in isolation.11. green space and treatment facilities. He points out that since many of the environmental effects are very site specific and not easily measured. Trusty (2004) emphasizes the greater difficulty in assessing the environmental effects of resource extraction in building life cycle. pipes.assessed in terms of comfort and health. the energy required to operate a building over its life is much greater than 35 .
it is necessary to take into account the current deterioration state of the element. O’Connor (2004) determined that the service life approach allowed the analysis of renovation and refurbishment works. On the other hand. However. the service life cycle accounts for all activities that have to be performed so that all materials in necessary amounts and qualities is available as required for the specified service.the energy attributed to the products used in its construction. the remaining life span of building elements is an important piece of information for financially and ecologically coherent renovation/refurbishment decisions. Life Cycle Assessment of Renovations and Refurbishments Erlandsson and Levin (2005: 1460) states that. Knowledge of the probable residual life span of a building element can often be decisive for whether it should be replaced or not. 2. However. according to linear building perspective. The service then accounts for all activities related to the predicted service life. to determine it correctly. buildings are constructed and utilized for the intended purpose for a defined period and finally demolished. The remaining life span of building elements is not only used as a decision criterion in renovation/refurbishment scenarios but also in life cycle energy or ecological assessments. The author asserts that. 36 . other embodied effects such as toxic releases to water during the resource extraction and manufacturing stages are greater than during building operations. according to the building service life cycle perspective.1. Although most building and construction materials are expected to have service lives of several decades.5. no set method is available for making reliable predictions of their service lives.
with the exception of hospitals. 37 . hotels. subdivision of environmental burden (regarding environmental burden as a linear process. a model which could simulate the probable development in the deterioration of all building elements can be used to determine their probable date of replacement. (2004: 5) pointed out some irregularities that can cause problems when performing service life calculations in the building sector. made of recycled materials. sequential use (replacement of (identical) products within the overall service life of building). Knowledge of this development for all building elements will make it possible to assess the global development in maintenance and refurbishment costs for the entire building. As a consequence.5. as well as the resulting patterns of natural resource consumption. of all commercial buildings. more durable and stronger. the type of services offered.2. The authors suggest that this impact can be countered by making hotels more environmentally friendly by constructing them with environmentally sensitive materials. or environmentally certified. such as: • • • Premature replacement (replacing products before it is a technical necessity).Nunen et al. whether it concerned energy. Many of the services to hotel guests are highly resource intensive. which are less toxic. According to Flourentzou (2000). instead of dividing it in different phases). water or raw materials. are unique with regard to operational schemes. accommodation facilities. 2. hotels are characterized to have the highest negative impact on the environment. Life Cycle Assessment of Hotel Buildings According to Dascalaki and Balaras (2004).
as compared to other types of similar sized buildings. the corporate image is also improved. water and various consumable materials in providing services and comfort to their guests. the operational stage of a hotel lifecycle is substantial. Furthermore. Some of the currently operating hotels are located in buildings erected centuries ago (e. Consequently. sometimes leading to shortages experienced by locals. thereby attracting new customers. in order to avoid transport-related impacts. with proper maintenance. the efficiency of many end-users in a hotel is very low. This has resulted in increased pressure on local utility systems (power and water supply). as well as improved comfort and productivity for the occupants. Hotels utilize large quantities of energy.Such material should also have low embodied energy and be produced and available locally. as people came to prefer the “green” alternative. 2002) has estimated that 75% of all impacts exerted by hotel facilities on the environment are associated with the extensive use of resources. This phase defines the purpose of the hotel and typically lasts for 25 to 50 years. resulting in a relatively large impact. According to authors. both from an economic and environmental perspective. The Carbon Trust (2005) states that the operation of a hotel is the most resource intensive stage of the entire life-cycle. regular refurbishment and renovation the lifespan of a hotel building can be significantly extended. The Italian National Agency for the Protection of the Environment and for Technical Services (APAT.. European palace and castle hotels).g. an environmentally responsible design generates a number of benefits including considerably lower resource consumption and operational costs. It also contributed to the depletion of resources. However. Hotels designed according to sustainability principles are considered to be as “sustainable hotels”. According to Bohdanowicz (2003). 38 .
in the second phase due to new competition the occupancy and average daily revenue declined over time. excessive use of electricity. acid rain and global warming. it is more popular and shows a strong performance. transportation. Hotels are also responsible for the release of various air pollutants. Furthermore. use and disposal. However.12. thus increasing pressure on local sewer systems and plants. often released without proper treatment. during the first phase when the property is new. finally decision has to be made to either dispose of it or rehabilitate it to respond to current needs in the fourth phase. there are four phases in the lifecycle of a hotel. 39 . Many of the goods purchased have environmental effects associated with their manufacture.Bohdanowicz (2004) indicated that hotels generated large quantities of waste and sewage. enjoying higher occupancies and rates than its competitors. contributed to eutrophication of surface water. Chlorofluorocarbons (CFCs) still used in refrigeration and air conditioning systems contribute to ozone depletion. as well as landfills. the market changes make occupants demand new and different services and so during the third phase the hotel faces functional obsolescence. deterioration of local air quality. and various detergents. a hotel is constructed to meet the needs of a growing community and it can become the dominant force in the market for a number of years. these four phases are presented graphically. According to Stipanuk and Roffman (1992: 420). In Figure 2. a number of substances and products used at hotel facilities are exceedingly environmentally harmful.
and bedspreads. minor painting. given current needs of the facility such as interior demolition of entire guestroom floors to reconfigure the mix of rooms and placement of bathrooms. Stipanuk and Roffman (1992: 421) classified renovations in three categories: • Minor renovation (6 year cycle): the scope of a minor renovation is to replace or renew the non-durable furnishings and finishes within a space without changing the space’s use or physical layout such as replacing carpets. replacing floor finishing and artwork. wall coverings. and touching up the furniture. 1992: 421). and poses a risk involving the emission of various air 40 . Refurbishment involves the generation of large quantities of waste. bedding. regular maintenance is crucial to ensure the proper performance of a building and its system. • • According to The Carbon Trust (2005). drapery. (Source: Stipanuk and Roffman. and may include extensive modifications to the use and physical layout of the space itself like replacement of all furniture. Major renovation (12 to 15 year cycle): the scope of a major renovation is to replace or renew all furnishings and finishes within a space.12. Restoration (25 to 50 year cycle): the scope of a restoration is to completely gut a space and replace systems that are technically and functionally obsolete. while restoring furnishing and systems that can still be used. as well as the safety of the occupants. Lifecycle of a hotel. lighting.Figure 2.
and mostly visual obsolescence define the life expectancy of finishes in relation to the maintenance policy concerning renewal cycles. Özgurel (2001) pointed out that special designs for carpeting. ozone depleting substances from refrigeration and air conditioning installations). for beds 15 years.3. windows and their components because frequent replacement is an expensive and time consuming work in a refurbishment project. long life expectancy is one of the main criteria in selecting doors. Dascalaki and Balaras (2004) determined that durability and lifespan are also very important in material selection and detailing. upholstery and curtains could limit the future replacements so it is not preferred. besides initial costs and aesthetics. for mattresses 12 years. 41 . For example. Making lifetime estimation in preliminary design stage is advantageous in refurbishing programming. deterioration agents. Venetian blinds 8 years and furniture 10 to 12 years. The user activities. wallpapers.pollutants (including lead and volatile organic compounds from paints. She also gave examples by referring to the Hilton International Engineering Manual where the lifetime expectancy for carpets in guestrooms is given as 6 years. for drapes and spreads as 5 years. Bohdanowicz (2003: 36) summarizes the impacts of the refurbishment and demolition process and also suggest preventive measures for their mitigation in Table 2.
Action Refurbishment Impact Excessive use of resources (energy. Specific working hours (e.and organic-based paints. Prevention of moisture inside the building materials (covering the building during construction). asbestos. water. Possible moisture in building structure resulting in mould growth. Construction materials and equipment should be chosen based on their life-time costs and good quality. Increased noise levels. incorporation of controls and bioclimatic design. equipment and furnishings. Reduced safety of the on-site workers and locals. 2003: 36). Construction. Proper study of the materials used in the construction of the building. 42 . Excessive use of resources (energy) and associated emissions (impaired air quality). Mitigation Consideration of resource saving measures. Reduced safety of the on-site workers and locals. Prevention of unauthorized individuals accessing the construction site (fences.3: Possible impacts and mitigation measures at the maintenance. Prevention of unauthorized individuals accessing the construction site (fences and signs). refurbishment and demolition stage.Table 2. (Source: Bohdanowicz. Need for waste landfilling. Vehicular traffic and heavy equipment operation. Considerations for possible reuse or recycling of building materials. Good quality equipment. Skilled personnel aware of possible dangers. In case of possible asbestos presence skilled experts should perform the demolition and removal of asbestos. materials) and associated emissions and wastes. as well as construction team.g.. otherwise proper landfilling. emissions from lead. Demolition of the building. and impaired indoor air quality. Limitation of engines idling. Release of dust. finishing and furnishing Decreased safety and well being of occupants due to low quality materials. 8am to 6pm on weekdays and 10am to 4pm on weekends) Skilled personnel aware of possible dangers. not only initial costs (good quality products will last longer and require less maintenance in the future). signs).
43 .1.1. 3. The methodology is comprised of data compilation process.1. and the LCA software. their refurbishment works and software are given in the following sections. In order to fulfill the objectives of this study. information on three five-star hotels in Ankara.1. information and data were collected from various sources. specifically.MATERIAL AND METHOD This chapter includes details on two aspects of the study: the research material and methodology. 3. The first covers four subsections. especially in larger cities. the statistical data on renovation and refurbishment projects in Turkey. • The number of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of buildings according to years (Table B.1.1. the grouped data derived from the bill of quantities for guestroom floors of the three hotel refurbishment projects. Material This study was carried out on renovation projects in Turkey. hotel refurbishment projects in Ankara. Statistical Data on Renovation and Refurbishment Projects In order to determine the volume of renovation works in Turkey. which are explained in detail under Section 3. Also details about case study buildings.CHAPTER 3 3. the following data were obtained. simulation procedure and statistical tests.
ballroom. conference and meeting rooms. only data for guestrooms were analyzed in this study.6. In order to find out the types and amounts of material being replaced during hotel refurbishment projects the BOQ of three five-star hotels were obtained..Appendix B). as the design decisions for one room is repeated many times over. Appendix B). the following data were obtained: • • Data related to the number of tourism establishments in Turkey and Ankara (Table B.7. B.1.8 (Appendix B). • Total floor area of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building according to years (Table B. during the 6 year period from 2000 to 2006 (Table B. The three subject hotels are described in more detail in the following sections. Two of these hotels belong to chains of international repute while one is a local hotel of historical importance. Appendix B).1.5. B. Data related to the different types of alterations and renovation projects approved by the Chamber of Architects in Ankara. restaurants etc. • Number of buildings modified for a different use after alterations and repairs by years and use of building (Table B. 44 . B. In order to verify the volume of renovation works in the Turkish hospitality sector.2.3. Raw data is given in Table B.3.4. Appendix B).2. 3. while the derived data is presented in Section 3. Appendix B). Case Study Buildings Data pertaining to refurbishment / renovation projects of the three subject hotels in Ankara was compiled in 2005 and photographs of the refurbished rooms were taken in 2007.1. Although major renovations included such public areas as the lobby.
700 hotels in 70 countries. This hotel has 24 floors. 11 smart rooms. 8 executive suits. It consists of 280 standard rooms. 51 executive rooms and other leisure and business facilities.1. 2 ambassadorial suits and one royal suit. Its construction was completed in 1986. The major refurbishment in the guestrooms took place in 2002 in order to meet 45 . 5 smart suits. Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel A. The hotel consists of 323 standard rooms. was finished in 1991. 26 suits and one royal suit. Figure 3.1 below. which is one of the 730 hotels operated by its chain in 80 countries.Hotel A belongs to an international chain which operates 2. The architectural layout of a typical guestroom floor is presented in Figure 3. one entire floor with extended-stay apartments. Guestroom floors are located on the upper 16 levels. The construction of Hotel B.
customer demand for high/new technology. clubhouse. Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel B. Figure 3. mezzanine and business centre was also started in order to achieve harmony with the design philosophy and style of the new annex building.2. a renovation project encompassing the main lobby. 46 . At the same time. In 2003. construction of a new convention and cultural centre was begun adjacent to the hotel building. restaurants.2 below. The architectural layout of a typical guestroom floor is presented in Figure 3. special rooms were designed for disabled and left-handed guests in order to provide more comfort to them and broaden target clientele. Additionally.
The number of guestrooms was reduced. It has 22 floors. 26 suits and 23 executive suits. Although it was planned that in 2003 the hotel be completely renovated and not just refurbished. The architectural layout of a typical guestroom floor is presented in Figure 3. This refurbishment project is different from the other two projects. Recreational and business facilities have also been expanded by increasing the number of meeting rooms and ballrooms.Hotel C is one of the oldest five-star hotels in Ankara. This project was an extensive one and major changes were made in the building. Figure 3. 14 of which have guestrooms. Now. Standard rooms were also reduced in order to increase the number of suits. this renovation was postponed because of financial problems and a change of management. there are 110 standard rooms. which was constructed in 1966. 14 rooms have been converted to club-rooms and 2 for the handicapped.3. 47 .3. Typical guestroom floor plan of Hotel C.
doors. windows. Most significant were the materials used for finishing the surfaces. doors. 387. carpets and suspended ceilings.3. Quantities of refurbishment projects of three subject hotels for settled works are presented separately as Hotel A. B. most of this washable textile backed wallpaper was imported. furniture and fixtures are listed in set. 12. the number of new doors in Hotels A. windows.500 square meters in Hotel B and 15. Hotel B.1 below. B and C.3. In Table 3. floor and ceiling finishing works. and 490 respectively. furniture and fixtures. More variety and amount of material was used in Hotel C as a result of the volume of the refurbishment. data for only the guestrooms and corridors on the guestroom floors has been analyzed. such as vinyl wall coverings. which was replaced with new wallpaper to the tune of 20. and C were 720. Additionally bathroom fittings and fixtures as well as doors (with frames) have been replaced in all the hotels. floor and ceiling finishing works is square meter. Bills of Quantities of Three Refurbishment Projects The grouped data for the renovation of the three hotels was gathered from the BOQs of Hotels A. and Hotel C. The unit of wall. skirting and wall finishing works.1. The quantities of some works were not determined in the bill of materials of subject hotels. therefore it is presented as “not quantified” in Table 3.1. The number of doors replaced with new ones was also significant. the description of renovation works are given in the first column. 48 .000 square meters in Hotel A. These works are divided according to assembly groups such as: demolition works. As mentioned earlier.000 square meters in Hotel C. The walls were covered with embossed vinyl wallpaper.
1: Derived bill of quantities for renovation works in the three fivestar hotels in Ankara.Table 3. DESCRIPTION OF RENOVATION WORKS CIVIL WORKS DEMOLITION WORKS Demolition of brick wall Demolition of r/c Removal of suspended ceilings Scraping of existing wall plaster and ceramics Demolition of existing flooring and removal Demolition of piping and mechanical ducts Dismantling all electrical systems Removal of doors with frames Removal of bathroom fittings and fixtures E 1E1 1E2 1E4 1E7 1E8 1E9 1E10 1E11 F 1F1 1F2 1F3 1F4 G 1G1 1G2 1G3 1 A 1A1 1A2 1A3 1A4 1A5 1A7 1A8 UNIT Hotel A QTY Hotel B QTY Hotel C QTY M 3 3 2 2 Not quantified 1250 35 M M 106 20119 10054 7100 2680 8900 350 15000 M M 2 TON MT SET SET 2 2 2 480 360 186 FLOORING Levelling concrete Self levelling screed Ceramic flooring Heavy-duty board-room type fireproof carpet (80 wool/20 nylon 1st Quality walnut-finished parquet floor with varnish Mechanical polishing of existing marble floors PVC flooring for floor service rooms Solid walnut guestroom entrance door threshold SKIRTING Hardwood(walnut) veneered over mdf varnished skirting Hardwood skirting (varnished) Ceramic skirting Softwood skirting (varnished) CEILING Ceiling plastering Gypsum speckling Gypsum board(fire resistant) suspended ceiling M M M 2 2 M M M M M M M 5026 9615 2784 7272 26 1586 9500 2805 2 7560 7656 1100 2 2 2 504 800 980 150 MT MT MT MT MT 8093 4281 5400 970 2100 450 11097 7846 4413 563 1670 11170 6050 2 49 . Turkey.
6 2774 7 1128 500 4150 1500 500 500 2 2 2 2 M M M M M M M M 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 23181 27148 4366 83 12839 12839 12839 500 3250 240 320 200 M 21697 24476 15000 700 MT EA EA M M M M 2 720 387 250 178 100 120 20 710 2 2 2 SET SET EA EA SET 352 180 177 354 187 352 360 186 200 177 50 .1: (continued) 1G6 K 1K1 1K2 1K3 1K4 1K5 L 1L1 1L2 1L3 1L4 1L5 1L6 1L7 1L8 1L9 1L10 M 1M1 1M2 1M6 1M7 1M8 1M9 N 1N1 1N2 1N6 1N7 Satin finish acrylic paint (3 layers) PARTITION WALLS Hollow block brick wall(20 cm) Gypsum board wall (double sided water &-fire proof) Single sided gypsum board wall Gypsum board partition wall (double) Hollow block bims concrete wall (10*39*19) WALL COVERINGS&FINISHES Interior wall plastering Gypsum speckling Satin finish acrylic paint (3 layers) Oil paint(3 layers) Ceramic wall tiles Walnut finish wall panels (varnished) Marble wall covering(textured finish) Coloured back glass wall tiles Textile backed vinyl wall paper Mid-rail on corridor walls of guestroom floors (150 mm) DOORS & WINDOWS Walnut veneered solid wood fire resistant doors with frames and fitting Toughened glass shower door Executive suits fire resistant walnut doors including frame and fittings Solid core laminate facing wooden doors with frame Solid core sound proof wooden doors with frame and fitting Aluminium window frame replacement with (4+4 double glass) FURNITURE/ FIXTURES Guestroom furniture units including all accessories Upholsteries & linens & drapery & cushions Shelving units All mirrors Bathrooms M 2 12488 6275 8596 M M M M M 2 217.Table 3.
the author had to contact the ATHENA Institute to seek 51 . a life-cycle assessment software called ATHENA® was used. This tool also has an operating energy conversion calculator module which allows software users to enter their building’s annual operating energy by fuel type.4. In order to assess materials which are not found in its database. However. Some general information about the project is entered into the software. and operating energy consumption. building type. These emissions can be compared to those embodied in the materials making up the building. LCA Software To assess the environmental impacts of the materials most commonly replaced during refurbishment projects. The SI (metric) unit designation is the default unit measure for entering assembly information. Extra basic materials may also be added to augment any particular assembly selection. gross floor area. The Add Assembly menu is used to define foundations.3. However. in this program the properties of the material in the database can not be changed or added by the users.1. which is produced by the Athena Sustainable Materials Institute in Canada. the EIE software calculates both the pre-combustion and direct combustion emissions associated with that fuel use. additional walls. ATHENA® separately assesses and compares conceptual design options for structural systems and envelope alternatives. such as: location. while inputs for the model can be specified in either imperial or (SI) metric. the model's internal calculations and final results are computed in metric units. ATHENA® uses European databases which include materials that are commonly being manufactured with western technology. floors/roofs and column and beam assemblies to complete a three-dimensional building space.
These data were used to analyze the volume of these works in Ankara between 2000 and 2006. 3. hotels in a capital city. Generally speaking. Ankara was chosen as the location. refurbishment is an obligatory requirement for the success of the hospitality sector. Also there is a stipulation for all hotels belonging to a particular international chain to refurbish between definite intervals determined in the agreements. in contrast to touristic cities where financial concerns are of prime importance.guidance with regards to a best match from the database for the material in question. are seen as a prestige symbol. However. From this point of view. and five-star hotels that belong to international chain were chosen as the hotel type for which the refurbishment is inevitable. initiating a refurbishment project mainly depends on the financial situation of the building owners/management.2. On the other hand. it was found that approximately 53% of hotels were refurbished in Ankara in 6 years. especially those belonging to an international chain. hotels were chosen as the building type whose service life does not depend on its physical condition. After comparing them. in order to present the volume of the refurbishment works and to assess the importance of renovation/refurbishment projects in Turkey. 52 . renovation and refurbishment projects in Turkey and specifically that on hotels were obtained from TURKSTAT and Ministry of Tourism. Statistics on renovation/refurbishment projects in Ankara were obtained from the Ankara Chamber of Architects as the municipalities in Ankara did not have this kind of database. Methodology Statistical data on building types.
ATHENA.1. From their bill of quantities.4. However. 53 .3. The contents of the refurbishment projects and the stages in their life cycle were assessed with the LCA tool. In order to fulfill the objectives of methodology of this investigation. (Some of them are more extensive than the others). The inventory analysis was made according to their bill of quantities for renovation projects. Furthermore. Also included are the simulation procedure.2. data related to refurbishments of only the guestrooms are obtained since refurbishments in other common spaces were different for each of these hotels. The architectural design projects. the hypotheses were formulated according to data generated from software and listed in Section 3.2.2. The simulation of refurbishment works is given in Section 3.In accordance with the concerns mentioned above.2. the phases of this LCA study and interpretations of six environmental impact indicators according to international standards. three five-star hotels in Ankara. The waste produced during renovations and its recycling capacity should also be considered. this stage was generally ignored and only a few parts were reused or recycled. The methodology adapted for this investigation is summarized in Figure 3. the BOQ for the renovation/refurbishment projects and data on their operating-energy consumption were obtained from the management of these hotels and photographs of refurbished rooms were taken in March 2007. belonging to international chains were chosen as case studies for this investigation. the management was also interviewed informally to gather information on the frequency of and reasons for these renovations. the bill of materials of refurbishment works of three subject hotels are compiled and its process is stated in Section 3. Finally.
The methodology adapted by the author. 54 .Figure 3.4.
closets and beds can not be assessed. this case study estimates the life cycle environmental impacts of material manufacturing. therefore. 55 . gypsum board.1. wallpaper. Simulation This study consists of three different refurbishment projects. there are structural materials and also the finishing materials. stucco. seen in Table 3. It should be noted that in Hotel C the rooms were converted to suits and more changes in the designs were made compared to Hotels A and B. the variety and amount of material were more than the other two hotels. Data pertaining to refurbishment/renovation projects of the three abovementioned five star hotels in Ankara was gathered in 2005. 3. they were classified as guestroom floors and general spaces. the bill of materials of refurbishment projects of hotel buildings are confidential files so the author is very grateful to the technical management of these hotels. These common materials were levelling concrete.2. The assessment procedure for Hotel A is explained as an example.2. According to the phases of an LCA study. After grouping these data. Data Compilation Process First of all.1. In scope. In the computer program. the structural materials can be assessed but fixtures like bathtubs. hardwood (skirting) and paint. The hotels are assessed one by one and then they are compared with each other. In these data. brick.3. Data for only guestrooms and corridors on the guestroom floors has been analyzed and only those materials that were used in the refurbishment projects of all the three hotels were chosen for the analyses. maintenance. the first phase is goal and scope definition as mentioned before.2.
The building life expectancy was defined as 37 years for Hotel C. the materials which have the similar impacts are used instead of missing materials. location. project description and operating energy consumption is entered on the computer. the materials were quantified according to the bill of quantities. structure. which is: project name. The study is confined to effects on the natural environment. Appendix B). air pollution index. gross floor area. the location data can be ignored. The ATHENA Institute offered Toronto location as best match for Turkey's grid according to the electricity profile of Turkey. These materials are put under the heading of extra basic materials because this project is a refurbishment project. The most important location factor for the use of the software is not climatic zone. To define the system boundaries is very important. while local indoor effects on human health are omitted. General information about the project. because in this hotel major renovation was needed in this time period. The software database is used. So the yearly operating energy consumption data was found and average value was calculated that was derived from the data belonging to a twelve year period (Table B. water pollution index and weighted 56 . As a second step. column roof and their materials are not changed. Appendix B). If operating energy consumption of building in a year is given. units (SI or Imperial).repair and replacement effects of the refurbishment project of Hotel A. After entering the materials as the input.9. building life expectancy. The goal of this study is to provide an interactive LCA case study which allows investigation of the life cycle impacts of a similar range construction. beam. which was obtained from TURKSTAT (Table B. so foundation. building type.10. such as primary energy consumption. but rather how the electricity is generated in the region and the author must choose from the existing location options. global warming potential. solid waste. the summary tables and graphs about six indicators.
0. as a means for reporting the quality of air or level of air pollution. Appendix B (TURKSTAT). 57 . are obtained as the output. For air pollution index.2.20 0. So the EPA standards were used to assess the materials. this project can be evaluated on the basis of these graphs and tables.0.21 .40 0. and the API values regards to the effects to human health are also given in Table 3.81 . For Turkey. the ranges of index values could be categorized as follows in EPA standards: very small. there was not an index like this. But the results of this software about air pollution could not be correlated with these values for Turkey.3. the limit value is generally measured in ton/person and this limit was 1. So the found international standards can be used and a comparison between all case studies will be more illustrative to the readers.60 0. To reflect the status of the air quality and its effects on human health.0. For solid waste indicator. high. The corresponding pollutant concentrations and API value according to EPA is given in Table 3.1. and also the found values can not be correlated with the software summary measures.0. small.11.35 ton/person in Turkey (TURKSTAT).resource use. 0 . very high. For water pollution. it is developed in easily understood ranges of values.00.80 0. However.61 . Accordingly. medium. the ranges of index values should be categorized. Only the amount of special gases such as sulphur oxide was determined seen in Table B. The limit conditions and specific benchmarks of these six environmental impact indicators can not be found.41 . instead of using the actual concentrations of air pollutants. the results of the software about water pollution could not be correlated with these values.
ca/english/airqualityinfo. last access 08.gov/ttn/oarpg/t1/memoranda/rg701.pdf. Table 3. (Source: http://www.2: Air pollution index value and corresponding pollutant concentrations according to EPA. last access 08.2007).06.gov.Table 3. (Source: http://www.2007).zhb.06. 58 .epa.htm.3: Air pollution index and air quality grading regards to health.
The hypotheses were: − H01: There is no difference in primary energy consumption between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2. which the concentration of pollutants take place. = the maximum and minimum value of the API index range.gov/ttn/oarpg/t1/memoranda/rg701.2.pdf): where I Ihigh and Ilow = Index value. 3. 59 . which the concentration of pollutants take place. − H02: There is no difference in solid waste between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.Basic formula of the API calculation method according to EPA was given below (http://www.3.epa. C = the concentration of pollutants. − H03: There is no difference in the air pollution index between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2. Chigh and Clow = the maximum and minimum value of the concentration range. Tests of Hypotheses Tests of hypotheses were formulated according to data derived from simulation modelling in order to determine whether or not any significant relationships existed between the life cycle environmental impacts of the same material per square meter in three refurbishment works.
Hotel A.05) was prescribed. The paired-sample t-test was used to analyze the refurbishment works of subject hotels. wherefrom significance is established on the basis of p-value outputs. 60 . These analyses were done using SPSS 11® software for Windows®.Hotel C. 5 % level of significance (α=0. Three pairs from three hotels were formed such as: Hotel B . and Hotel A – Hotel C.− H04: There is no difference in water pollution index between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2. − H06: There is no difference in weighted resource use between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2. Hotel B . − H05: There is no difference in global warming potential between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.
The buildings are classified according to their use.2. Appendix B). After gathering data generated by the LCA software (ATHENA). 61 .1. Discussion on Statistical Data for Refurbishment Projects Building construction statistics that are prepared by TURKSTAT in 2003 were analyzed. religious.CHAPTER 4 4. as elicited through informal interviews.1. 4. The first covers discussion of statistical data on renovation and refurbishment projects in Turkey and the second covers the frequency of and reasons for hotel refurbishment projects. While the total floor area of construction increased. there was a decrease in the floor area of cultural and administrative buildings (Table B. As shown in Figure 4. cultural. commercial. administrative and other. it was observed that floor area of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building in the last fifteen years reached its highest value for residential buildings in 1996. and for administrative buildings in 1991. industrial.RESULTS AND DISCUSSION This chapter includes details on five aspects of the investigation. residential. the statistical analyses of these data using paired-sample t-test are presented in the fourth section. The last section covers the comparative evaluation of the three case studies and seven common materials that were used in all three refurbishment projects. for commercial buildings in 1997.
62 . (Source: TURKSTAT).000 Commercial building Residential building 20.000 100.000 Other building 80. (Source: TURKSTAT).000 Administrative building Religious building 60.2. Total floor area of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building according to years Table B.1.2.120.000 Cultural building Medical. The number of completed or partially completed new buildings and additions by use of building according to years Table B. social building Industrial building 40.2.000 0 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 Figure 4. Figure 4.
B. Data related to the number of tourism establishments in Turkey and Ankara derived from Table B.C. This in turn means that the hotels in Ankara have to be kept up to date and must be renovated every how and then to meet the high standards of equivalent hotels elsewhere. B. 9000 8000 7000 6000 5000 4000 3000 2000 1000 0 Total Tourism Establishments in 2003 Hotel Buildings in 2003 73 66 4917 7637 7832 4523 Turkey Ankara 148 Total Tourism Establishments in 2000 34 Hotel Buildings in 2000 Figure 4.4. B.3. nor a mountain resort.3. Although Ankara is not a coastal city. As can be seen in Table B. Kültür ve Turizm Bakanlığı (The General Directorate of Investment and Enterprises Ministry Culture and Tourism Republic of Turkey). it is the capital city and therefore hosts many delegations. This being the case it needs to have world-class hotels to accommodate the official guests. coastal cities rank the highest.5.5. (Source: Ministry of Culture and Tourism).6. If this data is analyzed.The statistics for tourism licensed facilities of Turkey and Ankara were obtained from T. 63 . Ankara ranks twelfth amongst the 81 provinces in Turkey according to the number of tourism licensed facilities in 2003. which is why it has many hotels.
(Source: TURKSTAT). and old and new use of building. Besides this.The number of completed new buildings and additions decreases day by day and it becomes nearly the half of the peak value in 2003. data about different types of alterations of buildings in Turkey would not be obtained so that for Ankara only is presented.C. 1999: 12). as the case studies were also conducted in Ankara.4. 350 308 300 250 200 150 100 58 50 4 0 2002 0 11 6 2003 53 4 2004 1 Number of buildings modified for different use in Turkey Number of buildings modified as hotel buildings Number of hotel buildings modified for different use Figure 4. Besides these. hence. the rate of change of function of buildings is very high because users do not have much choice but to purchase what is on the market. These alterations are only large-scale alterations which include the change of function of the building. Başbakanlık Aile Araştırma Kurumu Başkanlığı. the need for additions and alterations to the spaces (T. the change of use of buildings is examined according to year 2002 to 2004. Number of buildings modified for a different use after alterations and repairs by year and use of building derived from Table B. This affects to increase the number of all type of renovations and refurbishments.2. 64 .2. In Table B. even though the property does not meet their requirements.
the types of alteration/renovation works in buildings are as follows: • small-scale alterations that concerned only changes in internal partitions. major renovation projects that entailed an increase in the covered area. Appendix B. (Source: Turkish Chamber of Architects in Ankara). • additions plus alterations contained additions to the building.5.7. have totally different function and plan and also were regarded as new projects. large-scale alterations that included changes in plans. facades. 46 39 Small scale 325 213 Medium scale Large scale With additions Major Renovation 102 Figure 4. 65 . during the 6 year period of 2000-2006. structural system and also the function of the building. derived from Table B. which do not reflect on the building’s structural system or its façade. Data related to the different types of renovation projects approved by the Chamber of Architects in Ankara.According to The Chamber of Architects in Ankara. • • • medium-scale alterations consisted of alterations in plans which reflected on the façade also but not in the building’s function.
Apart from guestrooms. the percentage of hotels renovated in the six year period is almost 53%. For example. approximately 2. while some were knocked down and the space was used to build self-contained apartments for extended stay. Rooms for left-handed guests required replacement of all fixtures. If we compare this number with the total number of hotels in Ankara in the year 2000 (Figure 4. Informal interviews were conducted with the technical managers of hotels and the general manager of construction company of Hotel B to determine the frequency of and reasons for hotel refurbishment projects. to keep up with new technologies.e. satellite TV. disabled or left-handed guests. 18 out of 725 projects i. between 2000 and 2006. In view of the market demand some rooms were combined to make extra suits and some were converted into special guest rooms for non-smokers. and to understand the necessity for such projects. major renovation of rooms took place also because there was a need to provide extra and different facilities to the guests. major renovation works included the creation of theme restaurants and bars. the electrical wiring system had to be replaced in order to provide high-speed internet connection. which was 34 only. rooms for the disabled had to be equipped with special features and fixtures. 4.According to data taken from Ankara Chamber of Architects. fax machine. Meanwhile. Frequency of and Reasons for Hotel Refurbishment Projects Renovation of guestrooms. whereas. data-port. conference call availability photocopy/printer machines.2. bathrooms and common/entertainment areas was mostly done to keep up with new fashion dictates on style and colorschemes. as well as plugs suitable for both 110 & 220 V.5 % belong to hotels in Ankara.3). hi-tech conference and meeting rooms. 66 .
8. Figure 4. 67 . Typical standard room of Hotel A before refurbishment.7. Typical standard room of Hotel A after refurbishment.6. Typical standard suit of Hotel A after refurbishment.Figure 4. Figure 4. 2001: 85). (Source: Ozgurel.
The franchising and management agreement for Hotel B was similar to that.Renovation works in hotels were undertaken mostly from the point of view of customer satisfaction. Mr Birkan. This is a stipulation for all hotels belonging to this particular international chain. were a prestige symbol for the directors and being seen as up-to-date and luxurious was more important for them than being feasible. According to their refurbishment program. Appendix C. The guests were asked to fill up a questionnaire to assess their satisfaction. waste and raw materials and purchasing efficiency. Some of the questions were posed to determine those aspects which impressed the guests most. especially in Ankara. According to Mr Birkan. Unless there was a sudden change in fashion trends. The aim was also to find out whether the guests were bored with the decor or not. The budget of the hotels was planned for one-year and five-year periods. their financial situation and prevailing fashions. On the other hand. Birkan added that besides the agreement.1. Çalışkan who was the technical manager of Hotel A. the refurbishment decision depended on their board of directors. 4% of the annual budget of Hotel B was assigned to all types of refurbishments apart from the day-to-day maintenance. their main environmental issues were energy. The 68 . the general manager of the construction company of Hotel B. this was one of the reasons of refurbishment. Mr. According to Mr. and these issues were their main concern in their refurbishment projects. gave an example from Istanbul where a hotel was excluded from their international chain because of non-compliance with the agreement concerning refurbishment periods. An example of the budget is given in Table C. The hotels. the guestroom floors of this hotel have to be refurbished every ten years and the general spaces must be refurbished every twelve years.
Yasav. The guestroom floors were divided into four sections. Because of this. replacement of the wall and floor materials. while hard refurbishment was undertaken every 8 to 10 years. wallpaper. as seen below in Figure 4. the materials such as carpets. There were lightcolored marble tiles and vanity basin with matching faucet fittings in the bathroom of the guestrooms before refurbishment. Ash veneered chip-board panels were disassembled and gypsum-board panels were used for the suspended ceiling. gypsum boards. partition walls.10. In hard refurbishment. Also. they were replaced with darker new marble cladding and fittings only because of the changing fashion trends. 69 . and cladding were replaced and marble and wood surfaces are polished. the existing ballroom. comprising of a convention and cultural centre and above them the guestroom floors. Also. In soft refurbishment. bathroom walls. Mr. Vinyl wallpaper on walls was renewed and timber beading used as wall trimming. the wooden pelmets were disassembled and replaced with gypsum pelmets. is undertaken. The period of soft refurbishment was generally fixed for every 3 to 4 years. fabrics. etc.refurbishment activities are divided into hard and soft refurbishments. Çalışkan stated that. suspended ceilings. whole lobby and the theme-restaurants and bars were refurbished in order to have the same design theme as that of the new annex building. curtains. Although these fittings and fixtures were in good condition. According to Mr. The rooms were decorated in light colors to offer a comfortable and spacious working environment. the refurbishment of guestroom floors of Hotel A was started in 2002 and finished at the end of 2004. who was the technical manager of Hotel B. according to their budget.9 and Figure 4. the guestroom floor refurbishment mostly depended on this extension in order not to be labeled as old. Hotel B had an extension built in 2006.
Typical bathroom of a standard room of Hotel A after refurbishment. 2001: 92).Figure 4.9. (Source: Ozgurel. Figure 4.10. 70 . The faucet fittings and marble claddings in typical standard room of Hotel A before refurbishment.
the projects were evaluated according to six indicators. 4. The management generally has agreements with suppliers of electronic equipment and electrical parts to replace old equipment with new ones. 71 . the room furniture. In this refurbishment. all the locks were changed and electronic door locks were installed. Data Generated By Software After entering the BOQ of guestrooms as the input to the software. These were: • Primary Energy Consumption: Absolute primary energy consumption by fuel type for each life cycle stage as well as annual operating energy. According to these graphs and tables. In Hotel B. Air Pollution Index: Inflows and outflows that contribute pollutants to the air. The old locks were sent to be used in another 3 star hotel near the airport in Ankara.The technical managers of these hotels said that the furniture should be utilized as much as possible. such as discarded beds. was donated to Çocuk Esirgeme Kurumu (child protection agency) and Huzurevi (old people’s home). these projects could be evaluated and comparisons could be made between three case studies and the common materials that were used in all case guestrooms.3. the faucet fittings and marble claddings could not be utilized so they were either scrapped or auctioned. As an output of this software. • • • Solid Waste: Recovered matter resulting from the production and delivery (packaging) process. the beds and room furniture were sold to their personnel by private auction. On the other hand. the summary tables and graphs were obtained as the output. In Hotel A. Water Pollution Index: Inflows and outflows that contribute pollutants to the water.
and end of life. because the materials database of the software did not include the knowledge about this stage.1.3765 2186.Screed 1/2" Fire-Rated TypeX Suspended Unit m3 m2 HOTEL A 1576.305 15. the hotel guestroom refurbishment projects. construction. The 72 . after these stages the total embodied of this project was given by adding of all impacts of these four stages.6 51 5/8" Fire-Rated TypeX Gypsum Board m2 Wallpaper Tape Water Based Latex Paint Hardwood Skirting (Modular) Brick Wall Plaster. operations and maintenance.8815 619. Material Levelling Concrete .8825 228.37 586. Table 4.3006 639.3395 91.3 1240.30 9565. including water. so this stage was ignored.• Global Warming Potential: How much a given mass of greenhouse gas is estimated to contribute to global warming over a specific time interval. which include the materials seen above in Table 4. In summary tables.7357 4854. gypsum spackling Oriented Strand Board Vinyl Solvent based paint tones l m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 l Firstly.8 1155 1048.1: BOQ of guestroom floors of three hotels included common materials in all cases and used in the software. were evaluated with the software.024 HOTEL B HOTEL C 27.1080 424.5629 1719.999 247.8735 7.488 13. The operations and maintenance stage has the value zero for all indicators.425 525 42369. The output was divided into 4 stages: manufacturing.6 6765 9.48 76199.608 3051. during the processing or manufacturing of the product.30 1193. • Weighted Resource Use: The quantities of raw materials or intermediary products consumed.
3 for Hotel B and in Table 4.2: Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel A obtained from ATHENA software.2 for Hotel A. in Table 4. And as a total life cycle impact was given by adding of the impacts of all stages seen in Table 4.10.impacts of the operating energy of the projects was calculated according to the electricity and natural gas consumption of them in output tables as the last raw. The raw data of these consumptions were seen in Table B. Table 4.4 for Hotel C. Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Manufacturing Material: Transportation: Total: Construction Material: Transportation: Total: End-Of-Life Material: Transportation: Total: Total Embodied Material: Transportation: Total: Operating Energy Annual Operating Energy: Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 3895168 177714 4072882 0 388409 388409 183 300512 300695 3895351 866635 4761986 Solid Waste (Kg) 125957 2 125959 0 4 4 0 3 3 125957 9 125966 Air Pollution Index 65263 57 65320 0 125 125 4 96 100 65267 278 65545 Global Warming Water Pollution Potential (kg) Index 2 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 379395 321 379716 0 699 699 13 541 554 379408 1561 380969 Weighted Resource Use (kg) 5395879 4396 5400275 0 8814 8814 4 6819 6823 5395883 20029 5415912 75708212 2801203827 2805965813 350905 12983498 13109464 1189069 43995544 44061089 54 2004 2006 3145474 116382542 116763511 9271680 343052159 348468071 73 .
: Total Life Cycle: 4261159 136604 4397763 0 290922 290922 144 197653 197797 4261303 625179 4886482 Water Solid Waste Air Pollution Pollution (Kg) Index Index 125912 1 125913 0 3 3 0 2 2 125912 6 125918 68626 44 68670 0 93 93 3 63 66 68629 200 68829 3 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 3 25 917 Global Warming Potential (kg) 338714 246 338960 0 524 524 11 356 367 338725 1126 339851 Weighted Resource Use (kg) 4072072 3371 4075443 0 6601 6601 3 4485 4488 4072075 14457 4086532 41034340 199619 611292 1518270563 7385911 22617808 1523157045 7511829 22686637 920 1668179 5411003 61722607 200207100 62062458 204293632 74 . Annual Op.: Total Op. En.3: Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel B obtained from ATHENA software. Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Manufacturing Material: Transportation: Total: Construction Material: Transportation: Total: End-Of-Life Material: Transportation: Total: Total Embodied Material: Transportation: Total: Operating Ener. En. Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Manufacturing Material: Transportation: Total: Construction Material: Transportation: Total: End-Of-Life Material: Transportation: Total: Total Embodied Material: Transportation: Total: Operating Ener.: Total Life Cycle: 645033 8421 653454 0 13956 13956 3 4489 4492 645036 26866 671902 48463215 1793138937 1793810839 Global Warming Potential (kg) 28331 15 28346 0 25 25 0 8 8 28331 48 28379 1937695 71694723 71723102 Solid Waste (Kg) 13773 0 13773 0 0 0 0 0 0 13773 0 13773 244106 9031928 9045701 Air Pollution Index 10110 3 10113 0 4 4 0 1 1 10110 8 10118 692567 25624988 25635106 Water Pollution Index 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 27 982 983 Weighted Resource Use (kg) 150122 197 150319 0 317 317 102 102 150122 616 150738 6732178 249090594 249241332 Table 4.4: Summary measures by life cycle stages of Hotel C obtained from ATHENA software. En.: Total Op. En. Annual Op.Table 4.
were shown in Figure 4. this stage should be ignored.13. 6000000 5000000 4000000 4761986 4886482 5415912 4086532 Hotel A 3000000 2000000 1000000 0 671902 150738 Hotel B Hotel C Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Weighted Resource Use (KG) Figure 4. Figure 4.11. The impacts of three hotels according to water pollution index 75 . This was not changed due to the magnitude of the project.The comparisons of three hotels according to the absolute values of six indicators in total stages -excluded operating energy.11. The impacts of three hotels according to primary energy consumption and weighted resource use.5 3 2. The operating energy stages were ignored while discussing the results in graphs because the impacts of these stages were calculated according to only the area of the hotels. 3.5 2 1.12.5 0 3 2 1 Hotel A Hotel B Hotel C Water Pollution Index Figure 4.5 1 0. So if only the impacts of the refurbishment and the materials used in the refurbishments were wanted to analyze. and Figure 4.12.
384 57. were made according to base project.118 302.946 24.5.215 21. the last analyses shown as comparisons of all indicators -excluded the operating energy stage.5: The comparisons of cases according to six indicators per m2. air pollution index and global warming potential. per m2.137 55.233 HOTEL A HOTEL B HOTEL C 76 . so its total impacts were lower than the other projects.799 1.223 0524.379 5116.873 31.921 4927.758 4813..13.in %. On the next step.308 4195. the comparisons between three hotels were made according to the six categories of impacts. Hotel B was chosen as base project because in this hotel it was seen that this refurbishment included only the soft renovation.450000 400000 350000 300000 250000 200000 150000 100000 50000 0 13773 125966 125918 65545 68829 28379 10118 380969 339851 Hotel A Hotel B Hotel C Solid Waste (KG) Air Pollution Index Global Warming Potential (KG) Figure 4.312 4402.682 471. INDICATORS Primary Energy Consumption 2 (Gigajoules / m ) Manufacturing Construction End-of-Life Total Embodied Operating Energy Total Sub-Total 258. Table 4.374 4138. The impacts of three hotels according to solid waste.192 000.694 19. In Table 4.
008188 0.266466 2.863600 59.598647 79.318470 4.052291 2.000000 100.510261 0.000000 100.008704 12.000382 0.737060 36.000710 2.176132 20.708328 0.002408 0.008600 22.020529 0.000000 100.992959 215.000111 0.871592 574.056210 0.000177 0.420455 0.287689 2.835846 0.000000 0.134786 0.000230 0.461168 167.946759 24.579401 HOTEL B 1.027042 0.000182 8.560831 HOTEL A 8.423311 165.865468 587.052282 0.000124 0.000000 0.152916 0.338865 0.458466 437.000000 0.373201 65.368108 0.000000 0.006398 4.166052 1504.513203 2675.780408 3406.135037 3.007925 0.314811 258.659070 2.000007 0.204356 343.433806 344.000000 0.318757 HOTEL C 13.000002 0.070751 77 .039328 36.510754 21.5: (continued) INDICATORS 2 Solid Waste (kg / m ) Manufacturing Construction End-of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy Total 2 Air Pollution (Index / m ) Manufacturing Construction End-of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy Total 2 Water Pollution (Index / m ) Manufacturing Construction End-of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy Total Global Warming Potential (CO2 .481588 438.kg) Manufacturing Construction Operations and Maintenance End-of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy Total 2 Weighted Resource Use (kg /m ) Manufacturing Construction Operations and Maintenance End-of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy Total Comparisons of all (%) Primary Energy Consumption Solid Waste Air Pollution Index Water Pollution Index Global Warming Potential Weighted Resource use 527.176117 0.590691 72.221312 199.929584 7.010018 0.044467 0.007160 7.000000 100.035261 24.287388 0.139325 100.141584 0.418830 34.755976 0.688832 680.808161 2.000129 0.000140 0.288688 0.369968 0.157329 75.000000 0.592147 1019.475138 933.000290 0.560352 0.000203 13.926927 482.240292 999.Table 4.000000 100.884479 12.000000 913.002146 0.963892 0.478604 580.000011 0.000004 1.444364 3.844397 22.845045 1148.309870 30.465507 178.863496 0.333023 589.138808 60.983044 224.744691 854.770565 550.
0.288 Figure 4.009 4.423 24. air pollution index and global warming potential.10 0.333 Hotel A Hotel B Hotel C 12.35 0.05 0.511 7.864 13. 78 .374 524. The impacts of three hotels per m2 according to WPI.30 0.479 344.15.15 0. The impacts of three hotels per m2 according to primary energy consumption and weighted resource use.20 0.221 36.052 0.16.466 Hotel A Hotel B Hotel C GWP (C02-kg / m2) Figure 4.758 300 200 100 0 57.00 Water Pollution (Index /m2) 0.312 438.135 Hotel A Hotel B Hotel C 0.872 Primary Energy Consumption (MJ / m2) Weighted Resource Use (kg / m2) Figure 4.14.25 0.157 1. The impacts of three hotels per m2 according to solid waste.600 500 400 302.176 0.373 2. 40 35 30 25 20 15 10 5 0 Solid Waste (kg / m2) API (Index / m2) 8.
HOTEL_C Mean -. Deviation .073985401 .105580 .847 -2. (2-tailed) .157331 . (2-tailed) value for 79 .6: Paired-sample t-test results – primary energy consumption Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -.089 According to Table 4. If the refurbishment type changes from soft to hard.096931049 . Because of this. the impacts will increase.4.031 df 6 6 6 Sig.6. the mean values of the impacts of them in three cases were decided to use.037155 -.00625559 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B .HOTEL_A HOTEL_B .030529 Std.05) in regard to the primary energy consumption. 4.According to the figures above.067314 .03127008 -. the statistical analysis of the seven materials in three hotels was made in order to find if there is any difference between the impacts of them per m2 in three cases. The paired-sample t-test was used to analyze. Hypotheses Tested In these refurbishment projects seven common materials were used. These seven materials wanted to analyze according to six indicators in three hotels as a third step.067684 -.039774216 Std.232 . Table 4. Three pairs from three hotels were formed. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1. While comparing these materials.329 -1.02196184 -. H01: There is no difference in primary energy consumption between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2. This was the result of the volume of the refurbishment project.114 . at a prescribed 5 % level of significance (α=0. Hotel B had the minimum impacts for every indicator and Hotel A was the second. the sig.HOTEL_C HOTEL_A .
185 (p=0.89067 1.297 (p=0.05) in regard to the solid waste. All these values were above 0. Table 4.03109 -1.173) in Table 4.HOTEL_A HOTEL_B . H03: There is no difference in air pollution index between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.05.297). so the null hypothesis was accepted and it can be said that there was no difference between three hotels in case of primary energy consumption according to seven materials. 80 .089).142 -1.HOTEL_C HOTEL_A .826876 Std. H02: There is no difference in solid waste between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.HOTEL_C Mean -1.48078652 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B .7 in the significance interval of 95 % (α=0. Therefore.499 -1.232). for pair2 0.174741 -2.547 df 6 6 6 Sig.279146649 1. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1.185).173 (p=0.178444 -4.13454 .114 (p=0.173 The sig.185 .7: Paired-sample t-test results – solid waste Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -3. The null hypothesis was accepted because all significance values were above 0.389082382 3.85796 -. for pair2 0.pair1 was 0. (2-tailed) value for pair1 was 0.413924681 Std.114).05. and for pair3 0. and for pair3 0. (2-tailed) . This was because of the materials were made the same impact per m2 for three hotels.232 (p=0. there was no significant difference between three hotels in case of solid waste according to the impacts seven materials per m2.297 . Deviation 2.089 (p=0.24062 1.
11484177 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B .HOTEL_C Mean -.043115288 . Deviation .8.681 -1.098 (p=0. the impacts of the material per m2 had no significant difference between three hotels. Like the other four indicators.HOTEL_C Mean -. H04: There is no difference in water pollution index between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.132 .55012083 -2.05).142 According to Table 4.960301 -. and for pair3 0.05.098).164 -1.144).HOTEL_A HOTEL_B . for pair2 0.01096215 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B .959 df 6 6 6 Sig.HOTEL_C HOTEL_A . All these values were above 0.273).206 -1.098 According to Table 4.044033 -. the sig.289).059716 .059531 .54800 .273 .8: Paired-sample t-test results – air pollution index Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -1.03756 .142 (p=0.01776136 -. H03 was accepted at a prescribed 5 % level of significance (α=0. 81 .HOTEL_C HOTEL_A . (2-tailed) . hence H03 was accepted.744 -1. (2-tailed) value for pair1 was 0. at a prescribed 5 % level of significance (α=0. so H04 was accepted.019656 -.289 .HOTEL_A HOTEL_B . for pair2 0.05.9: Paired-sample t-test Results – Water Pollution Index Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -.289 (p=0.43762637 -1.273 (p=0.144 . Deviation 1. and for pair3 0.688 df 6 6 6 Sig.461361 Std.9.038210547 Std.511524733 .132 (p=0. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1.132). Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1. (2-tailed) .498940 -.35823 .142). Table 4.134308817 1. All these values were above 0.05) in regard to the solid waste. The sig.024377 Std.02021871 -.105827 .066815859 . (2-tailed) value for pair1 was 0.623025806 Std.Table 4.144 (p=0.
HOTEL_C Mean -50.329 (p=0.11.158476274 10.HOTEL_C HOTEL_A .HOTEL_C Mean -3.8220 4.235 . Table 4.443760617 Std. The sig.262 df 6 6 6 Sig.10: Paired-sample t-test results – global warming potential Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -10.285 -1.11: Paired-sample t-test results – weighted resource use Paired Samples Test Paired Differences 95% Confidence Interval of the Difference Lower Upper -143.289448418 2.9534837 28.286 53.331 42.2509 -63.112 (p=0.112) in Table 4. H06: There is no difference in weighted resource use between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.82913 -181. for pair2 0.05. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1.53972762 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B . (2-tailed) value for pair1 was 0.063 -1.8741 -13.329 .6438329 126. (2-tailed) value for pair1 was 0. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** t -1.246). and for pair3 0.519139 -3.53832 -40.H05: There is no difference in global warming potential between refurbishment projects of three hotels according to the impacts of seven materials per m2.268692 -14.231 . Table 4.246 (p=0.246 .98048 .5132 4.79742 Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B .112 The sig.10 in the significance interval of 95 % (α=0.567566060 Std. H06 was accepted at a prescribed 5 % level of significance (α=0.99701 -1.05) in regard to the solid waste.321 -1.HOTEL_A HOTEL_B .72037 Std.6232 Std. H05 was accepted because all significance values were above 0. Deviation 100.27664 -4.863 df 6 6 6 Sig. (2-tailed) .235 82 .0438 12.HOTEL_C HOTEL_A .05). (2-tailed) . Deviation 8.HOTEL_A HOTEL_B .254 According to Table 4.329).331 -1.
the material list of three projects was given. the mean values of the impacts of materials in three hotels could be gotten as derived data from software. All these values were above 0. From that list.4. and for pair3 0. Consequently.05.(p=0.235).12 for every indicator and listed in Table 4. According to Section 4. 4. the seven common materials that were used in all projects were gotten as data for this section. the results of paired-sample t-test showed that there was no significance difference between the six impact categories of used materials per square meter in cases.13. This statistical analysis was made because of while comparing the materials with each other. Table 4.231).1. The mean values of the impacts of the materials in three case projects were derived from Table 4. for pair2 0.231 (p=0.254 (p=0. there was no significant difference between the impacts of materials per m2 used in three cases.5. MATERIALS Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Weighted Resource Use (KG) Solid Waste (KG) API WPI GWP (KG) Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water-Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Levelling Concrete 3244607 647917 402919 50739 21128 246331 433034 56178 161316 454541 18889 102758 22922 6210 53 89 1263 4 1779 5827 7005 20 48898 10324 6223 497 199 3304 139 846 2569 7020 185 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 350177 24763 14914 944 610 8933 781 6064 6167 16824 351 4332806 106365 41270 3343 12495 26757 1223392 75019 26718 46559 1245 Hotel A Hotel B Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint 83 . Analysis of Materials According to Six LCA Indicators In Table 4.254).12: The impacts of seven materials according to six indicators in three hotels.
Table 4. MATERIALS Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) 1919185 718478 378670 44720 20872 273421 224779 Solid Waste (KG) 60781 25494 5836 47 88 1402 2 API 28923 11447 5848 438 197 3667 72 WPI 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 GWP (KG) 207130 27460 14016 832 603 9915 405 Weighted Resource Use (KG) 2562855 118097 38787 2947 12343 29700 635038 84 .13: The mean values of impacts of materials according to six indicators.12: (continued) Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) Weighted Resource Use (KG MATERIALS Hardwood Brick Plaster Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Solid Waste (KG) API WPI GWP (KG) 12326 7913 519 52 41 0 116 106 0 0 0 0 356 286 0 7289 860 1466 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Hotel B Hotel C 2456770 1346202 278551 64531 29162 566018 240785 77807 47733 4293 68 122 2903 2 37024 21449 4302 632 276 7591 78 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 265150 51450 10310 1200 843 20526 434 3280739 221207 28532 4252 17244 61484 680257 Table 4.
This consumption mostly depended on the cement manufacture. While the energy consumption of gypsum board was nearly the half of leveling concrete. occurred especially during the manufacturing stage. 85 . According to Figure 4. the consumption of wallpaper was almost nearly the half of gypsum board. When Table C.2500000 1919185 2000000 1500000 MJ 1000000 718478 Primary Energy Consumption (MJ) 500000 378670 273421 44720 20872 224779 0 Levelling Gypsum Wallpaper Concrete Board Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Figure 4. levelling concrete created more primary energy consumption than the others. so it should be chosen in order to decrease energy consumption.17. Hardwood had the minimum value among the others. the total stage primary energy consumption of the other materials was less than the consumption of leveling concrete in the manufacturing stage.3 was analyzed. Comparison of seven materials according to the primary energy consumption. Therefore alternative energy sources and processes should be found during manufacturing cement.17.
the recycling and reuse strategies should be applied to the refurbishment projects.35 ton/person.18. only the amount of the solid waste of leveling concrete was 0.12152 ton/person which was reasonably high. According to Figure 4. The limit value for solid waste was generally measured in ton/person and this limit was 1. 86 . This indicator was nearly arranged in order like the primary energy consumption. levelling concrete also created more solid waste than the others.18.70000 60781 60000 50000 40000 KG 30000 20000 10000 0 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Wallpaper Board Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster 25494 Solid Waste (KG) 5836 47 88 1402 2 Figure 4. The leveling concrete had the most solid waste like the first indicator but the last one was plaster not hardwood. In order to decrease the amount of solid waste. Comparison of seven materials according to the solid waste. In this example if the number of population was gotten as 500 according to the number of guestrooms.
According to these results.19.35000 30000 25000 20000 15000 11447 Air Pollution Index 28923 10000 5848 5000 438 197 Hardwood 3667 72 Brick Plaster 0 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Figure 4.2. The filtering measurements during manufacturing were more important to decrease air pollution. The first four ranks were nearly the same for all indicators. the leveling concrete emitted maximum pollution or human health effects of groups of substances at various life cycle stages. except the resource use. therefore the daily activities were not affected with that much emission. the total emission of all these materials should be thought in any project because they were not 87 . At that point. the API values of seven materials were calculated and the results were given in Table 4. The places of the last three ones were changed indicator by indicator.14. The manufacturing stage was also the most important stage in this indicator.2. Comparison of seven materials according to the air pollution index.2. For air pollution. According to the formula given in section 3.2. The graph showed to us. the limit values stated in section 3. the plaster had the least effect. all materials were in safety side.
Hotel A Total . 88 .000 Brick 0.000 1 0.used by one by.000 Water Based Paint 0. Table 4.Hotel C 2 1.000 0 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper 0. Total emission of Hotel A had 106 API values which were categorized as slightly polluted and also Hotel C was in the same category with Hotel A.14: Calculated air pollution index value API obtained from software 28923 11447 5848 438 197 3667 72 65545 10118 68829 API value calculated by the given formula 75 40 20 2 0.000 Hardwood 0.667 Water Pollution Index 0.Hotel B Total .000 Plaster Figure 4.20: Comparison of seven materials according to the water pollution index.7 13 0.3 106 35 107 MATERIALS Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Total .
250000 207130 200000 150000 KG Global Warming Potential (KG) 100000 50000 27460 14016 832 603 Hardwood 9915 Brick 405 Plaster 0 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Figure 4. the levelling concrete had maximum global warming potential impact.20. the amount of emission of chlorides.3. Additionally.1 and this was depended on the different data presentation formats encountered in the inventories. In Section 3. the manufacturing stage was the 89 . phenols. This type of correlation problems were also stated in section 2.3. only levelling concrete and gypsum board created emissions to water.2.21: Comparison of seven materials according to the global warming potential. only the absolute values of summaries were given such as the amount of each type of emissions to water listed in section 2.2. However. The graph showed to us. specific benchmarks for water pollution due to EPA were given.According to Figure 4. this categorization could not be correlated with the software absolute results.2. The ATHENA Institute did not give any limit conditions about the indicators. The leveling concrete had the maximum emissions.
22. 90 . This indicator becomes very important especially in these days when the main environmental problem is the global warming and its effects.22: Comparison of seven materials according to the weighted resource use. however it caused more weighted resource use seen in Figure 4. Plaster was the best choice among these materials listed above for global warming potential. So while designing. cement should be thought in details and unnecessary use of this material should be taken care in order not to deplete natural resources. and nearly 21 times more than gypsum board in the third rank.stage which was the reason of that much amount of the greenhouse gas emissions. The levelling concrete was also in the first rank for this indicator. And the results showed us levelling concrete had 4 times more impacts than the plaster in the second rank. the impacts of concrete. 3000000 2562855 2500000 2000000 KG 1500000 1000000 635038 Weighted Resource Use (KG) 500000 118097 38787 0 Levelling Concrete Gypsum Wallpaper Board 2947 Water Based Paint 12343 Hardwood 29700 Brick Plaster Figure 4.
1. They are designed to provide multi-facetted comfort and services to guests. both from an economic and environmental perspective. The refurbishment materials were compared with each other according to the six LCA impact indicators and a matrix was formed to enable designers to choose the suitable material in order to reduce damage to the natural environment. the ever-growing global environmental concerns are dictating the adoption of a “green” policy. even in the hospitality sector. Hotels rank highest amongst building types according to the levels of energy consumption. At the end of this study further investigations are proposed and recommendations have been made for establishing a database.CHAPTER 5 5.CONCLUSION After generating LCA data for the three refurbishment projects with the help of the software the results were interpreted. especially since this stage also 91 . which require the consumption of substantial quantities of energy. 5. they interact with the environment at every stage of their life cycle. Hotel Refurbishment Projects Increasing awareness of the scarcity of conventional energy sources mandates the need to take measures for energy conservation in buildings. and this influence is often negative. Moreover. water and non-durable products. The operational stage of a hotel life-cycle is substantial.
In order to determine life-spans correctly. water pollution. and ozone depleting substances from refrigeration and air conditioning installations). so as to quantify it. More environmentally benign construction materials and furnishings can be used during refurbishments. global warming and weighted resource use indices were calculated. thus increasing pressure on waste disposal systems. refurbishment involves the generation of large quantities of waste. These data show the damage to 92 . solid waste. or even changing to renewable energy sources. air pollution. which is mostly carried out as a result of the decision to give updated service to customers. However. or indirectly by the use of electricity and heat/cold produced at power plants. the refurbishment stage is an excellent opportunity in making the facility more environmentally friendly by introducing many energy and water efficiency measures. The remaining life span of building elements is an important piece of information for financially and ecologically coherent refurbishment decisions. hotels generate large quantities of waste. As mentioned earlier. acid rain and global warming. either directly from on-site heat and power generation. which were produced by three hotel refurbishment projects.includes refurbishment works. it is necessary to take into account the current deterioration state of the element. As a result of these works. It is also necessary to define a yardstick to measure deterioration. and poses a risk involving the discharge of various air pollutants (including lead and volatile organic compounds from paints. the amounts of primary energy consumption. in hotel buildings the service life span of materials is usually ignored because of the strategies of refurbishment. However. as well as landfills. thereby contributing to the deterioration of local air quality. They are also responsible for the release of various air pollutants. Within the scope of this study.
wallpaper. Although such a refurbishment decision adds considerably to the financial burden of the hotel in addition to its negative environmental impacts. the minimum impacts belong to Hotel B refurbishment works. For water pollution the rate is slightly less: one third of Hotel A and one sixth of Hotel C. partition walls. as stated in Section 4. are given every 3 to 4 years. suspended ceilings. cladding and fittings etc.3. which is considerably high. fabrics. depending on their budget. gypsum boards. The project applied to Hotel B can be considered as soft refurbishment which includes only the replacing of carpets. the 93 . On the other hand. Consequently. These results mostly depend on the magnitude of the refurbishment project. generally fixed for every 3 to 4 years. the rates were one sixth of Hotel A and one eleventh of Hotel C. etc. According to the comparison tables and charts presented in the previous chapter. For solid waste. The results of Hotel B for the six indicators were less than the others but the period of soft refurbishment. bathroom walls. it can be said that the decision for and design of refurbishment should be considered more carefully because the impacts of Hotel B refurbishment. For primary energy consumption it is nearly one fifth of Hotel A and one ninth of Hotel C. which included replacement of wall and floor materials. was shorter than hard refurbishment undertaken every 8 to 10 years. refurbishments made in Hotel A and C can be defined as hard refurbishments. Hotel A refurbishment produced ten times more CO2 emission than Hotel B and Hotel C produced fifteen times more than Hotel B. according to six indicators. The difference between the volumes of the projects can also change the amount of damage. curtains. The air pollution produced by Hotel B refurbishment works was one fifth of Hotel A and one eighth of Hotel C.nature caused by these projects.
5. If reusing is not possible. Designers can specify materials made from waste in preference to virgin materials. and reducing clean water use in buildings. in addition to decreasing the transportation costs. The increasing complexity of materials and products has made recycling more difficult in many cases so more efficient technologies for separating materials have to be developed. combines with droplets of water in the air it can 94 . reducing use of excessive amount of materials.2. recycling is another strategy which considers not only the sources but also by-products and waste disposal. material is sometimes dumped as waste even before it has started to deteriorate due to wear and tear. preferring non-renewable energy sources should be the only choice in order to prevent scarcity of raw materials. Moreover. Some objectives for environmentally sustainable design can be achieved by taking into consideration the six LCA indicators which are: reducing energy consumption and embodied energy by specifying products made with local materials and labor. which is accounted for in the air pollution index indicator. reducing construction waste production. reducing indoor and outdoor air pollution which directly affects global warming potential. so that negative impacts of solid waste and weighted resource use can be reduced. Consequently. let alone before the end of its expected lifetime. Reuse represents the best and highest level of resource efficiency for the buildings. Choice of Materials for Refurbishment Projects The choice of materials and components has an important role in determining energy performance.managements of these hotels pointed out that renovations are on-going in the system in order to maintain excellence in appearance and accommodation. When a pollutant such as sulfuric acid.
Chemicals released by activities. Increase of even a few degrees in temperature will affect the eco-balance through changes in the climate and the possibility of polar ice caps melting. these precautions are listed for each impact separately in the last row. and groundwater.1 below. Water pollution due to human activities causes adverse effects upon water bodies such as lakes.cause acid rain which has serious environmental implications. cooling systems and refrigerator equipment removes some of the ozone. it poisons the soil. from aerosol cans. It damages plants by destroying their leaves. oceans. affect the ozone layer which protects the earth from harmful ultraviolet radiation from the sun. This ultraviolet radiation is known to cause skin cancer and has damaging effects on plants and wildlife. rivers. thus causing global warming. Organic wastes such as sewage impose high oxygen demands on the receiving water leading to oxygen depletion with potentially severe impacts on the whole eco-system. Release of chlorofluorocarbon. one of greenhouse gases. such as construction and renovation works. and other wildlife. causing holes. This build-up acts like a blanket and traps heat close to the surface of the earth. Damage due to acid rain kills trees and harms animals. 95 . to open up in this layer and allowing the radiation to reach the earth. The amount of carbon dioxide in the air is continuing to increase. Based on the findings of this study some precautions have been recommended for their mitigation. The negative environmental impacts of the six LCA indicators for building construction works are presented in Table 5. fish. and it changes the chemistry of lakes and streams.
1: Precautions versus impacts of LCA indicators 96 .Table 5.
which is used in Department of Metallurgical and Materials Engineering in METU. materials and process selection databases of the CES V4 software. water pollution index. While information about C02 emission and the amount of embodied energy could be taken from this database. Mean values for each environmental impact indicator for the material (listed in Table 4. were consulted. The largest amount of impact of any material for each indicator was denoted as the maximum eco-score of 7 and the least amount was denoted as 1. As shown in the proposed matrix below. there were other common materials.13) were used to calculate the related eco-scores. it does not include information that is required to evaluate the material (such as the impacts of indicators according to life cycle stages. solid waste. ranging from 1 to 7 where 1 indicates the least damaging and 7 the most. hardwood. namely. The evaluation was done by assigning ecological scores to each material. primary energy consumption. air pollution index. water based paint.5. Although. Hence. For this reason. LCA of the seven materials. gypsum board. such as: wall and floor ceramic tiles. by calculating their “Ecoscores”. brick and plaster. the total eco-score for any 97 . leveling concrete. global warming potential and weighted resource use. the selected materials were evaluated on the basis of the seven LCA indicators. the intermediary range was divided into 5 equal grades. textile backed wallpaper. which had no known impact. The author formulated a system to evaluate building materials according to the six LCA environmental impact indicators. Hence. they could not be analyzed because the database of the software does not include information on these materials.In Section 4. which were common to all the three projects were analyzed. emissions to air and water) with the LCA software ATHENA. the analyses comprised of only the seven materials mentioned above. marble claddings and carpet. 0 was assigned to a material.
As indicated in Table 5. wallpaper fifth and gypsum is ranked sixth. brick fourth.material was obtained by adding all the individual indicator scores.2.2: Proposed matrix for calculating “Eco-scores” for building materials according to the six LCA environmental impact indicators. while the minimum score. materials with lesser scores will indicate least LCA impact and will be more desirable for the project. especially in refurbishment projects. which is 10 for hardwood. is the least damaging material. the maximum score. which in turn helped to determine its environmental appropriateness. means it is the most damaging material in these refurbishment works.1. which is forty-two for levelling concrete. use of levelling concrete should be minimized in refurbishment projects. In other words. Paint is ranked second. plaster third. MATERIALS Levelling Concrete Gypsum Board Wallpaper Water Based Paint Hardwood Brick Plaster Primary Energy Consumption Solid Waste Air Pollution Index Water Pollution Index Global Warming Potential Weighted Ecological Resource Scores Use 7 6 5 2 1 4 3 7 6 5 2 3 4 1 7 6 5 3 2 4 1 7 6 0 0 0 0 0 7 6 5 3 2 4 1 7 5 4 1 2 3 6 42 35 24 11 10 19 12 7 points = Most damaging 1 point = Least damaging 0 point = No damaging According to Table 5. Cement in leveling concrete consumes more energy and raw materials in 98 . Table 5. in order reduce the damage to the ecosystem.
Industrial by-products produce the most readily available pozzolana. are incorporated into the structure with permanent joints. it would be prudent to use replaceable material and components with de-mountable joints. From these examples it can be seen that sometimes good quality and durable materials are replaced with those of poorer quality and strength. The cement industry should use industrial by-products as raw materials to mitigate its environmental impact. which are not as durable as wood. For these two materials. including aluminum ore refuse. As mentioned earlier. However. Use of these materials increases the strength of concrete while reducing the amount of cement required and recycling industrial waste. Hardwood has the minimum ecological score so wood should be preferred while refurbishing. Hotel A had 4500 square meters of wooden suspended ceiling replaced by gypsum board false ceilings. ground blast furnace slag and silica fume. 99 . including fly ash. Even the wooden pelmets were replaced with gypsum ones. or fly ash. Usage of gypsum board should also be reconsidered and alternatives should be evaluated carefully. anchors and glues. gypsum and concrete. the recycling. reducing and reusing strategies are most significant. are finely ground mineral substances to form compounds with cement-like properties.the manufacturing phase due to high temperature in the kiln where it is produced. dangers of deforestation should not be ignored and regeneration of eco-balance can be assured through re-plantation in forests. Since the hotel maintenance and renovation guideline dictate a shorter useful life than their expected life. these materials and components. blast-furnace slag.e. i. Mineral admixtures. which also have worse impacts on nature. which are replaced in bulk just after a few years. Additionally. The kilns must be strictly controlled not to cause smoke emissions and atmospheric pollution. called pozzolana.
3. international standards were used instead. 100 . it is advisable not to use fixed furniture or parts thereof. It would also be more economical and healthy if floors were covered with wooden parquet or marble tiles depending on the climatic region. in order to assess whole buildings. While assessing the hotels and materials in this study. whereas ATHENA is a software that has been developed specifically for evaluating whole buildings. since benchmarking is not available. and rugs were used instead of wall to wall carpeting. On the other hand this software does not include database for all types of material. Moreover. The limit conditions for all indicators and air and water pollution index tables correlated with the software generated results can be prepared in order to make the assessment according to the local index values.Since furniture is changed after every 8 to 10 years. Further Investigations LCA methodologies used so far have been developed for individual products only. 5. which is limiting to the assessment process. These rugs can be washed or replaced at considerably lesser costs. It is therefore essential to add information regarding more types of materials with varied specifications. Ecological scores similar to the ones formulated by the author and proposed in this dissertation can be determined and tabulated for other materials also. the limit values for the impact indicators could not be found. which attracts dust and stains easily. therefore. assessments are made on a comparative basis. such as wall mounted headboards or night stands.
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(Source: Erlandsson & Borg. 2003: 933-936).APPENDIX A Table A. 110 . 1: Comparison of 5 LCA tools according to different topics.
Table A.1: (continued) 111 .
1: (continued) 112 .Table A.
Table A.1: (continued)
Table A. 2: ATHENA Products. (Source: http://www.athenasmi.ca/database/, last access 19.05.2007).
Wood Products 16 products available in various length, thickness, and load carrying designations. Some available in a number of combinations for both Canada and the United States. Data initially developed in 1993; softwood lumber database updated in 1999. US data developed between 2000 and 2002. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Softwood Lumber (Green & KD) Plywood Oriented Strand Board (OSB) Glulam Laminated Veneer Lumber (LVL) Parallel Strand Lumber PSL Wood I - Joists Lumber or LVL flange Plywood or OSB web Light Frame Trusses Pitched Roof Parallel Chord Truss Composite wood/steel trusses Lumber flange(s) and steel tubing web
Steel Products 17 products available in various length, thickness (ga.), and load carrying designations produced in virgin (integrated), electric-arc (mini-mill) and in combination integrated and mini-mills. Data initially developed in the period 1992-1995. Data updated 2002 for both Canada and the United States. • • • • • • • • • • • • • • Galvanized C-studs and tracks Galvanized C-joists Wire Mesh Ladder Wire Fasteners screws nails nuts and bolts Open Web Joists Rebar and Rod Light sections Hollow Structural Steel Tubing and bracing Hot rolled sheet
Table A.2: (continued)
Concrete Structural Products 8 products in various mixes, sizes and structural strength designations. Data first developed in 1993 / 94, updated in 1999. • • • • • • 20 MPa ready-mixed with industry average, 25% and 35% fly ash concentrations 30 MPa ready-mixed with industry average, 25% and 35% fly ash concentrations 60 MPa ready-mixed Precast double T beams Precast hollow deck Concrete block Mortar
Cladding Products 14 products in various sizes, species (wood), types and firing regimes (e.g., brick products), gauges as well as mortar and stucco products. Data developed between 1995 and 1998. • Wood bevel siding Wood tongue and groove siding • Wood shiplap siding • Sheet steel cladding • Common brick • Modular brick • Face brick • Glazed face brick • Fire brick • Thin veneer brick • Concrete brick • Silicate (sand lime) brick • Vinyl siding
Gypsum Wallboard and Finishing Materials 10 products available in various thicknesses and sizes. Data developed in 1996. • Regular paper faced gypsum board • Type X (fire resistant) gypsum board • Moisture resistant gypsum board • Mobile-home gypsum board • Gypsum fiberboard • Shaft liner board • Drying type ready-mixed joint compound • Setting type dry joint compound • Paper joint tape
argon filled Silver-coated glass.2: (continued) Insulation and Vapor Barriers 7 products in various densities and thicknesses (R-values). expanded and updated in 1999. • Latex acrylic (water-based) • Oil alkyd (solvent-based) • Oil alkyd varnish (solvent-based) 116 .various weights and shapes Commercial Roofing Type III & IV fiberglass underlayment felt metal roofing Asphalt Built-up roofing Modified Bitumen (2-ply) roofing EPDM & PVC single-ply roofing membranes • • • • Windows & Glazed Curtain Wall 4 double pane sealed glazing unit types using 4 different frame materials in various combinations and dimensions plus a curtain wall application with viewable and opaque glazing as well as spandrel panel.Table A. Data first developed in 1998 and verified. First developed in 1998 and verified. argon filled Window Frame Materials • Wood • PVC • PVC clad wood • Aluminum Paint Finishes • 3 paint types developed in 1998.various weights and shapes • Concrete tiles . Double Glazed Systems • Standard • Tin-coated glass • Tin coated glass. • Rockwool(mineral) batt • Fiberglass Batt • Cellulose • Polystyrene Rigid • expanded (XPS) • extruded (EPS) • Polisocyanurate foam board • Polyethylene vapor barrier Residential Roofing • • #15 and #30 building paper (felt) Organic (paper) and fiberglass based asphalt shingles of various durability weights • Clay tiles . expanded and updated in 1999.
APPENDIX B Table B. 1: Coted New Buildings and Additions by Use 117 .
119 . 2: Buildings Modified for A Different Use after Alterations and Repairs By year and Use of Building.Table B.
Table B. 3: Number of qualified and unqualified municipality establishments and rooms in Turkey by types and years. (Source: Ministry of Culture and Tourism). Type of Establishment Total Number of Years Establishments Qualified Number of Establishments Unqualified Number of Establishments 2003 2002 2001 HOTEL 2000 1997 1992 1987 2003 2002 2001 MOTEL 2000 1997 1992 1987 2003 2002 2001 BOARDING HOUSE 2000 1997 1992 1987 2003 2002 2001 HOLIDAY VILLAGE 2000 1997 1992 1987 4 917 4 964 4 446 4 523 4 632 4 279 3 363 542 556 755 788 804 750 397 2 037 2 109 2 284 2 330 2 353 2 304 1 689 26 28 17 21 18 13 8 3 527 3 598 3 494 3 498 3 297 2 248 930 447 457 653 679 669 595 267 1 139 1 191 1 688 1 689 1 633 1 045 354 25 27 17 21 18 13 8 1 390 1 366 952 1 025 1 335 2 031 2 433 95 99 102 109 135 155 130 898 918 596 641 720 1 259 1 335 1 1 - 122 .
Table B.3: (continued) Total Number of Establishments 79 75 118 129 126 84 73 36 40 41 41 42 14 6 7 637 7 772 7 661 7 832 7 975 7 444 5 536 Qualified Number of Establishments 60 56 93 98 87 50 38 31 35 36 35 30 12 2 5 229 5 364 5 981 6 020 5 734 3 963 1 599 Unqualified Number of Establishments 19 19 25 31 39 34 35 5 5 5 6 12 2 4 2 408 2 408 1 680 1 812 2 241 3 481 3 937 Type of Establishment Years 2003 2002 2001 CAMPING 2000 1997 1992 1987 2003 2002 2001 THERMAL RESORT 2000 1997 1992 1987 2003 2002 2001 TOTAL 2000 1997 1992 1987 123 .
4: Number of Municipality Licensed Accommodation Establishments in Ankara.Table B. 124 .
Table B. 5: Number of qualified and unqualified municipality licensed hotels by provinces in Turkey – 2003. Qualified Number of Establishments 652 577 294 376 141 103 71 65 57 48 28 36 30 49 45 47 29 28 18 37 31 24 37 27 13 17 28 18 25 13 25 15 18 16 15 20 15 20 16 14 Unqualified Number of Establishments 287 58 113 22 90 27 47 50 52 41 41 30 36 4 8 5 22 20 28 9 14 17 4 12 25 18 7 17 8 20 5 15 11 11 12 6 10 5 8 10 Total Number of Establishments 939 635 407 398 231 130 118 115 109 89 69 66 66 53 53 52 51 48 46 46 45 41 41 39 38 35 35 35 33 33 30 30 29 27 27 26 25 25 24 24 Rank Provinces ANTALYA 1 MUĞLA 2 ĐSTANBUL 3 AYDIN 4 ĐZMĐR 5 BALIKESĐR 6 BURSA 7 MERSĐN 8 TRABZON 9 ÇANAKKALE 10 ARTVĐN 11 ANKARA 12 KONYA 13 NEVŞEHĐR 14 RĐZE 15 ERZURUM 16 DENĐZLĐ 17 MANĐSA 18 GAZĐANTEP 19 SAMSUN 20 AFYON 21 ADANA 22 DĐYARBAKIR 23 K.MARAŞ 24 KOCAELĐ 25 SĐVAS 26 TEKĐRDAĞ 27 YALOVA 28 ISPARTA 29 SAKARYA 30 HATAY 31 ORDU 32 KAYSERĐ 33 ERZĐNCAN 34 KASTAMONU 35 ARDAHAN 36 TOKAT 37 KARABÜK 38 AMASYA 39 DÜZCE 40 125 . (Source: Ministry of Culture and Tourism).
5: (continued) Rank Provinces AĞRI 41 KÜTAHYA 42 SĐNOP 43 VAN 44 YOZGAT 45 ZONGULDAK 46 EDĐRNE 47 KARS 48 MALATYA 49 BARTIN 50 BOLU 51 KIRKLARELĐ 52 ÇORUM 53 IĞDIR 54 ELAZIĞ 55 ŞANLIURFA 56 BURDUR 57 UŞAK 58 GĐRESUN 59 ŞIRNAK 60 BĐLECĐK 61 BĐTLĐS 62 ÇANKIRI 63 TUNCELĐ 64 ESKĐŞEHĐR 65 AKSARAY 66 NĐĞDE 67 ADIYAMAN 68 GÜMÜŞHANE 69 KIRŞEHĐR 70 HAKKARĐ 71 MARDĐN 72 SĐĐRT 73 MUŞ 74 KARAMAN 75 KIRIKKALE 76 OSMANĐYE 77 BĐNGÖL 78 BAYBURT 79 BATMAN 80 KĐLĐS 81 Qualified Number of Establishments 13 19 13 15 13 17 15 10 11 18 15 16 17 10 5 14 16 10 9 11 9 7 11 8 10 6 6 5 6 8 5 3 7 5 5 4 6 4 3 2 2 Unqualified Number of Establishments 10 4 10 8 10 6 7 12 10 3 5 4 2 9 12 3 6 6 4 5 4 3 4 3 3 2 2 4 1 1 2 - Total Number of Establishments 23 23 23 23 23 23 22 22 21 21 20 20 19 19 17 17 16 16 15 15 14 11 11 11 10 10 9 8 8 8 7 7 7 6 6 6 6 4 3 2 2 TOTAL 3 527 1 390 4 917 126 .Table B.
6: Number of qualified and unqualified municipality licensed hotels by provinces in Turkey – 2000. (Source: Ministry of Culture and Tourism). Qualified Number of Establishments 145 154 54 259 85 106 31 42 55 34 46 34 45 42 31 26 12 18 21 22 32 18 30 3 18 30 24 19 13 6 4 23 18 17 8 8 10 13 14 5 Unqualified Number of Establishments 1217 952 561 257 384 341 200 165 96 114 97 101 89 54 64 58 71 61 55 48 37 45 31 54 37 24 30 34 39 43 40 20 25 2 28 24 21 18 16 25 Total Number of Establishments 1362 1106 615 516 469 447 231 207 151 148 143 135 134 96 95 84 83 79 76 70 69 63 61 57 55 54 54 53 52 49 44 43 43 37 36 32 31 31 30 30 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Provinces MUĞLA ANTALYA AYDIN ĐZMĐR ĐSTANBUL BALIKESĐR MERSĐN DENĐZLĐ ÇANAKKALE ANKARA BURSA TRABZON NEVŞEHĐR KONYA ERZURUM TEKĐRDAĞ YALOVA ARTVĐN RĐZE K.Table B.MARAŞ HATAY ADANA MANĐSA SAKARYA ISPARTA KASTAMONU SĐVAS AFYON SAMSUN DĐYARBAKIR KOCAELĐ ORDU SĐNOP KÜTAHYA GAZĐANTEP ERZĐNCAN ÇORUM ZONGULDAK BARTIN BOLU 127 .
Table B.6: (continued) Qualified Provinces DÜZCE EDĐRNE KAYSERĐ AMASYA KARABÜK TOKAT KIRKLARELĐ MALATYA VAN AKSARAY ELAZIĞ IĞDIR ŞANLIURFA ARDAHAN AĞRI GĐRESUN UŞAK KARS YOZGAT ADIYAMAN BĐTLĐS BĐLECĐK BURDUR ÇANKIRI TUNCELĐ BĐNGÖL ESKĐŞEHĐR ŞIRNAK MARDĐN SĐĐRT KIRŞEHĐR NĐĞDE KARAMAN GÜMÜŞHANE MUŞ BAYBURT KIRIKKALE OSMANĐYE BATMAN HAKKARĐ KĐLĐS Number of Establishments 4 17 8 13 9 14 12 10 4 11 5 7 15 3 2 11 8 8 11 10 6 7 7 6 4 9 13 4 3 3 7 4 4 4 3 3 3 5 2 3 2 Unqualified Number of Establishments 26 12 21 15 19 14 15 17 21 12 18 16 8 18 18 9 12 9 6 6 10 8 7 8 10 4 0 7 7 6 1 4 3 2 3 2 2 0 2 1 1 Total Number of Establishments 30 29 29 28 28 28 27 27 25 23 23 23 23 21 20 20 20 17 17 16 16 15 14 14 14 13 13 11 10 9 8 8 7 6 6 5 5 5 4 4 3 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 TOTAL 1859 5958 7835 128 .
TAR. ISYERI+KONUT KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT 129 .CEMAL ÖZER PROJECT TYPE ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT DUKKAN IS MERK. PROJECT DATE 15-Feb-00 23-Dec-00 9-Jan-01 10-May-01 4-Jun-01 15-Jun-01 3-Aug-01 25-Oct-01 10-Jun-02 2-Oct-02 4-Oct-02 10-Oct-02 15-Oct-02 17-Oct-02 18-Oct-02 18-Oct-02 24-Oct-02 8-Nov-02 14-Nov-02 27-Nov-02 29-Nov-02 29-Nov-02 9-Dec-02 9-Dec-02 11-Dec-02 11-Dec-02 24-Dec-02 24-Dec-02 26-Dec-02 30-Dec-02 30-Dec-02 31-Dec-02 31-Dec-02 6-Jan-03 13-Jan-03 13-Jan-03 21-Jan-03 21-Jan-03 27-Jan-03 3-Feb-03 NAME SURNAME FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR CELAL ÇAMLIBEL MEHMET FUAT KARAOĞLU NURĐ OSMAN YURDAKUL NURĐ OSMAN YURDAKUL MEHMET FUAT KARAOĞLU REFĐK ERDOĞAN NURĐ OSMAN YURDAKUL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN A.ĐMRAN KARAMAN M. KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT EĞĐTĐM YAPILARI KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT BURO KONUT ATOLYE KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS MERK. 7: Data related to the different types of alterations and renovation projects approved by the Chamber of Architects in Ankara.MALĐ END. during the 5 year period of 2000-2005.Table B.HALDUN ERDOĞAN METĐN TAMER EMĐN ALPER GÜNER METĐN AYGÜN METĐN TAMER M.YP.ALĐ YAPICIOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN NURĐ OSMAN YURDAKUL SEVĐM NOYAN CELAL ÇAMLIBEL HALDUN ERTEKĐN ALĐ RAGIP BULUÇ MUSTAFA ÜMĐT KALELĐOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ADEM KOÇ HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR AYŞE GÜLDER TAŞÇIOĞLU ALTAN ERSOY ATĐLLA ŞENGONCA AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ZĐYA TANALI B. ÇARŞI BURO KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT TĐC.
Table B.7: (continued). NAME SURNAME SEMRA TEBER YENER SERCĐHAN MADEN MUSTAFA ZÜHTÜ BAYER ATĐLLA ŞENGONCA ABDÜLHALĐM BÜYÜKBAY AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN CELAL ÇAMLIBEL ÖZGÜR ECEVĐT MURAT LALECĐ ÖNDER ÇOLAK MUSTAFA ARSLAN ĐHSAN SĐNAN ÇETĐNTAŞ METĐN TAMER AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SAĐT OĞUZHAN ÖZTURAN HÜDAVERDĐ GÖKÇEN LÜTFÜ KOCAOĞLU HALĐME ÖZSÜT ŞENOL ERKUT ŞAHĐNBAŞ MĐTAT KARA AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HAKAN BÜLBÜL HATĐCE GÜL GÜVEN SEVĐM NOYAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ĐRFAN ÇAKALLI ERHAN KOCABIYIKOĞLU MUSTAFA MÜRŞĐT GÜNDAY AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ALPER AYLAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ĐRFAN SEZER FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL MEHMET GÜNER MUZAFFER IŞIK AHMET FUAT ÖZKOÇAK PROJECT TYPE TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IMALATHANE KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT TĐCARĐ VE SANAĐ DUKKAN KONUT KONUT GENEL HASTANE KONUT KONUT OZEL ISLEVLI OKUL BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DUKKAN IMALATHANE KONUT KONUT KONUT GUNDUZ BAKIM EVI KONUT DEPO KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DEPO KONUT OTEL PROJECT DATE 3-Feb-03 3-Feb-03 20-Feb-03 26-Feb-03 27-Feb-03 27-Feb-03 27-Feb-03 10-Mar-03 11-Mar-03 25-Mar-03 28-Mar-03 31-Mar-03 2-Apr-03 4-Apr-03 7-Apr-03 7-Apr-03 8-Apr-03 8-Apr-03 10-Apr-03 16-Apr-03 17-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 18-Apr-03 22-Apr-03 1-May-03 10-May-03 12-May-03 12-May-03 13-May-03 15-May-03 16-May-03 16-May-03 16-May-03 16-May-03 21-May-03 27-May-03 28-May-03 2-Jun-03 130 .
TOLGA DĐKER AYTEN KART HĐKMET ÇENGEL HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR MEHMET GÜNER MAHĐR AYDUĞAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN VELĐ AKTÜRK ĐHSAN SĐNAN ÇETĐNTAŞ MUZAFFER IŞIK HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR MEHMET TURHAN KAYASÜ PROJECT TYPE TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD OTEL KONUT BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT FABRĐKA KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DUKKAN DUKKAN KONUT OTEL ĐŞ-TĐCARET MERK. NAME SURNAME MUAMMER AYDIN SERCAN ÜNAL HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MURAT ÇAĞLAYAN BUDAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ALP KAĞAN DURAN ATĐLLA ŞENGONCA ERHAN KOCABIYIKOĞLU CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER HASAN ER DENĐZ AYBARS AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN COŞKUN ÜREYEN CEMAL BAYSAL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HALĐL OĞUZ ARIK HAKAN BÜLBÜL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ Y.Table B. DUKKAN DEPO DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT FABRĐKA DÜKKAN+KONUT BURO GENEL HASTANE PROJECT DATE 4-Jun-03 5-Jun-03 11-Jun-03 13-Jun-03 13-Jun-03 17-Jun-03 19-Jun-03 23-Jun-03 26-Jun-03 1-Jul-03 7-Jul-03 11-Jul-03 17-Jul-03 21-Jul-03 22-Jul-03 31-Jul-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 11-Aug-03 15-Aug-03 15-Aug-03 18-Aug-03 21-Aug-03 25-Aug-03 25-Aug-03 28-Aug-03 28-Aug-03 1-Sep-03 3-Sep-03 3-Sep-03 5-Sep-03 18-Sep-03 29-Sep-03 3-Oct-03 3-Oct-03 6-Oct-03 6-Oct-03 9-Oct-03 9-Oct-03 131 .7: (continued).
BURO IMALATHANE OTEL KONUT ĐDARĐ BĐNA PROJECT DATE 14-Oct-03 22-Oct-03 22-Oct-03 22-Oct-03 22-Oct-03 24-Oct-03 30-Oct-03 3-Nov-03 10-Nov-03 12-Nov-03 17-Nov-03 17-Nov-03 17-Nov-03 19-Nov-03 2-Dec-03 11-Dec-03 12-Dec-03 15-Dec-03 15-Dec-03 22-Dec-03 22-Dec-03 22-Dec-03 22-Dec-03 24-Dec-03 13-Jan-04 13-Jan-04 19-Jan-04 26-Jan-04 26-Jan-04 5-Feb-04 6-Feb-04 6-Feb-04 9-Feb-04 19-Feb-04 27-Feb-04 27-Feb-04 1-Mar-04 2-Mar-04 3-Mar-04 5-Mar-04 5-Mar-04 5-Mar-04 9-Mar-04 132 . NAME SURNAME MEHLĐKA MIHOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SEVĐM NOYAN MURAT LALECĐ COŞKUN TORUN HALĐL OĞUZ ARIK FATMA CEBECĐ OKTAY AKDUMANLI MUSTAFA ARSLAN MUSTAFA ARSLAN ZEHRA TÜRKCAN AKSU MEHMET ILGIN AYSUN COŞAR METĐN TAMER MĐTHAT AKMAN MEHLĐKA MIHOĞLU MUSTAFA ÖZKARAKAYA AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ĐLKAY TAVLI ĐLKAY TAVLI MUSTAFA ZÜHTÜ BAYER AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖNDER ÇOLAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR SEMRA TEBER YENER AYLA TÜFEKCĐOĞLU SUAT ZOBU MEHMET AYDIN ERHAN KORKMAZ MEHMET KĐBAR YUSUF AYGAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HASAN ÖZBAY HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HAKAN BÜLBÜL MUSTAFA ARSLAN AHMET ENGĐN FIRAT PROJECT TYPE TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT BURO DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT BENZIN ISTASYONU KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT MARKET KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT ÇOK AMAÇLI SAL.7: (continued). KONUT ĐDARĐ BĐNA APARTMAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS MERK.Table B.
ALĐ YAPICIOĞLU HADĐ EMĐROĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN PROJECT TYPE BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT HASTANE BENZIN ISTASYONU KONUT KONUT BURO KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DUKKAN BURO KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT KONUT KONUT LOKANTA DUKKAN KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT IMALATHANE IMALATHANE KONUT KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT SHOWROOM DUKKAN KONUT KONUT APARTMAN IS HANI IS HANI KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS MERK.CAN ERSAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYKUT SONOL TOLGAY RÜSTEM CANTÜRK HASAN AKYÜZ AHMET HALĐS TURGAY FATMA CEBECĐ TURGUT YURT HASAN ER MUSTAFA ŞAHĐN SAĐT OĞUZHAN ÖZTURAN BÜLENT BĐROĞLU AHMET ENDER EROL ĐHSAN BĐGE AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN YUSUF AYGAR ALĐŞAN BAYRAKDAR ALĐŞAN BAYRAKDAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BÜLENT BĐROĞLU MURAT ÇAĞLAYAN BUDAK ALP KAĞAN DURAN MEHLĐKA MIHOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖMER FARUK SUMMAK FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN M.7: (continued).Table B. KONUT PROJECT DATE 10-Mar-04 12-Mar-04 12-Mar-04 12-Mar-04 12-Mar-04 19-Mar-04 19-Mar-04 22-Mar-04 22-Mar-04 22-Mar-04 22-Mar-04 22-Mar-04 23-Mar-04 24-Mar-04 24-Mar-04 24-Mar-04 26-Mar-04 26-Mar-04 26-Mar-04 29-Mar-04 5-Apr-04 6-Apr-04 13-Apr-04 19-Apr-04 20-Apr-04 20-Apr-04 26-Apr-04 26-Apr-04 26-Apr-04 26-Apr-04 26-Apr-04 28-Apr-04 28-Apr-04 29-Apr-04 29-Apr-04 30-Apr-04 30-Apr-04 7-May-04 7-May-04 7-May-04 10-May-04 14-May-04 20-May-04 133 . NAME SURNAME ĐRFAN ÇAKALLI AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MURAT LALECĐ MURAT LALECĐ MURAT LALECĐ ABDULLAH EMRE ÖZĐKĐNCĐ MEHMET ALTUNTAŞ A.
NAME SURNAME AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN NURĐ KURTULUŞ KONUR MĐTHAT DEMĐRCĐ MĐTHAT DEMĐRCĐ MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ AYSUN COŞAR NURĐ KURTULUŞ KONUR MURAT LALECĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MEHMET TURHAN KAYASÜ FERHAT ERDEM KARAORMAN ÖNDER ÇOLAK MURAT LALECĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN EROL USTA MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BÜLENT BĐROĞLU GÜNERĐ IRMAK MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN H.HÜSEYĐN KEÇECĐ AZĐZ SERDAR CEYHAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN FATMA CEBECĐ LEYLA MERAL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MAHĐR AYDUĞAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN PROJECT TYPE KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT BURO APARTMAN APARTMAN KONUT KONUT ĐDARĐ BĐNA KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT GENEL HASTANE MAĞAZA DEPO DUKKAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DUKKAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT ĐŞYERĐ KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 20-May-04 20-May-04 20-May-04 20-May-04 31-May-04 1-Jun-04 3-Jun-04 3-Jun-04 3-Jun-04 15-Jun-04 15-Jun-04 18-Jun-04 21-Jun-04 21-Jun-04 21-Jun-04 21-Jun-04 21-Jun-04 22-Jun-04 22-Jun-04 28-Jun-04 30-Jun-04 1-Jul-04 1-Jul-04 8-Jul-04 12-Jul-04 13-Jul-04 14-Jul-04 14-Jul-04 2-Aug-04 2-Aug-04 5-Aug-04 12-Aug-04 13-Aug-04 18-Aug-04 23-Aug-04 24-Aug-04 24-Aug-04 26-Aug-04 2-Sep-04 2-Sep-04 7-Sep-04 7-Sep-04 7-Sep-04 134 .Table B.7: (continued).
CAN ERSAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN PROJECT TYPE ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT BENZIN IST. NAME SURNAME MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MEHMET GÜNER T.Table B. ISYERI+KONUT IMALATHANE ISYERI+KONUT BENZIN ISTASYONU DUKKAN OTEL KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS HANI KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 7-Sep-04 7-Sep-04 7-Sep-04 8-Sep-04 8-Sep-04 8-Sep-04 8-Sep-04 8-Sep-04 14-Sep-04 22-Sep-04 24-Sep-04 27-Sep-04 29-Sep-04 4-Oct-04 4-Oct-04 5-Oct-04 5-Oct-04 5-Oct-04 6-Oct-04 8-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 12-Oct-04 15-Oct-04 15-Oct-04 18-Oct-04 20-Oct-04 20-Oct-04 21-Oct-04 22-Oct-04 25-Oct-04 25-Oct-04 135 .7: (continued).ALĐ ULUSOY ĐBRAHĐM TEVFĐK PARABAKAN MUSTAFA YÜCESAN SERDAR AKÜNAL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MAHĐR AYDUĞAN ÖNDER ÇOLAK HAZELĐ AKGÖL METĐN TAMER MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN ĐHSAN SĐNAN ÇETĐNTAŞ MURAT LALECĐ MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ MURAT ÇAĞLAYAN BUDAK ONUR BAYER ONUR BAYER A.BERKAY YALIN DĐLEK ALKA AYDEMĐR H.
Table B. NAME SURNAME REFĐK ERDOĞAN HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU AHMET YILMAZ MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN CANAN KAÇAR MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN AHMET ENGĐN FIRAT YENER GÜRAN ĐSMAĐL ÇAĞLAR SERCĐHAN MADEN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN PROJECT TYPE KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD OTEL KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 25-Oct-04 28-Oct-04 5-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 8-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 9-Nov-04 18-Nov-04 30-Nov-04 2-Dec-04 6-Dec-04 7-Dec-04 7-Dec-04 7-Dec-04 136 .7: (continued).
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN M.ALĐ YAPICIOĞLU ERGĐN DĐLSĐZ AYDIN ÖZDEMĐR ÖNDER ÇOLAK VELĐ AKTÜRK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU SÜLEYMAN ÇETĐNTAŞ HASAN ER MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MEHMET YALÇIN EMMĐLER SEVĐM NOYAN TURAN TEKĐN YAVUZ ÖNEN MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ AYŞE ERGÜL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BORA TUBAY DÜRRĐYE MĐNE KARATAŞ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN TAHSĐN TAŞKIRAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN FAHĐRE SAATÇĐ AHMET HALĐS TURGAY ĐHSAN BĐGE DĐLEK ALKA AYDEMĐR MUSTAFA YÜCESAN KEMAL MÜKREMĐN BARUT AYŞE ERGÜL PROJECT TYPE BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT YURT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DUKKAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT BANKA KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT OTEL KONUT HASTANE DÜKKAN+KONUT EĞĐTĐM YAPILARI DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT PROJECT DATE 7-Dec-04 9-Dec-04 10-Dec-04 14-Dec-04 14-Dec-04 14-Dec-04 15-Dec-04 15-Dec-04 16-Dec-04 16-Dec-04 20-Dec-04 20-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 21-Dec-04 23-Dec-04 23-Dec-04 23-Dec-04 24-Dec-04 27-Dec-04 28-Dec-04 30-Dec-04 30-Dec-04 31-Dec-04 7-Jan-05 7-Jan-05 7-Jan-05 10-Jan-05 13-Jan-05 19-Jan-05 24-Jan-05 27-Jan-05 28-Jan-05 1-Feb-05 10-Feb-05
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ERKUT ŞAHĐNBAŞ MUSTAFA AYTÖRE TURAN TEKĐN BÜLENT BĐROĞLU BÜLENT BĐROĞLU HASAN ÇINAR HASAN ÇINAR ERKUT ŞAHĐNBAŞ KALĐP HERGÜL HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR RÜSTEM CANTÜRK ALĐ TEPE HÜLYA HANCI CENGĐZ DÖNMEZ MUZAFFER IŞIK ADNAN KÖPRÜLÜ AHMET HALĐS TURGAY AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BOZKURT GÜRSOYTRAK SEVĐM NOYAN REFĐK ERDOĞAN SERVER TUNÇAY ERHAN KOCABIYIKOĞLU MURAT ARTU SONER GÖKDEMĐR SERCĐHAN MADEN MURAT ARTU MUSTAFA YÜCESAN TANER DEMĐRDAĞ MÜJDAT KADRĐ ATABAŞ AHMET HALĐS TURGAY MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN MÜKREMĐN MUNGAN ĐHSAN SĐNAN ÇETĐNTAŞ GÜROL AYDIN ĐSMET BAYAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN PROJECT TYPE TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT KONUT HASTANE BURO DÜKKAN+KONUT ĐŞYERĐ DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT BURO ISYERI+KONUT ĐŞ-TĐCARET MER. DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT BURO KONUT IS HANI DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT SHOWROOM BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 11-Feb-05 11-Feb-05 11-Feb-05 11-Feb-05 18-Feb-05 21-Feb-05 21-Feb-05 21-Feb-05 22-Feb-05 24-Feb-05 24-Feb-05 7-Mar-05 8-Mar-05 14-Mar-05 14-Mar-05 21-Mar-05 7-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 11-Apr-05 12-Apr-05 20-Apr-05 20-Apr-05 21-Apr-05 26-Apr-05 26-Apr-05 27-Apr-05 28-Apr-05 28-Apr-05 3-May-05 5-May-05 6-May-05 6-May-05 6-May-05 6-May-05 9-May-05 21-May-05 25-May-05 26-May-05 26-May-05
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME KEMAL MÜKREMĐN BARUT BURHAN ÖZÇELĐK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN FATMA CEBECĐ HACER AYRANCIOĞLU YETĐŞ HACER AYRANCIOĞLU YETĐŞ HÜDAVERDĐ GÖKÇEN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN YĐĞĐT GÜLÖKSÜZ FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL SEVĐM NOYAN MUZAFFER IŞIK RASĐM ÖZVEREN ORHAN GÖNÜLAL YENER GÜRAN YENER GÜRAN HATĐCE GÜL GÜVEN MEHMET GÜNER CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER ESER ÖNAL DANYAL TEVFĐK ÇĐPER FATMA CEBECĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MELTEM MIZRAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ADNAN CEYHUN YAVUZ TEOMAN TANJU ZENCĐRCĐ TEOMAN TANJU ZENCĐRCĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN NAMĐ HATIRLI BÜLENT BĐROĞLU CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR AHMET AKIN AHMET FUAT ÖZKOÇAK ARZU BAŞAL HAKAN BÜLBÜL PROJECT TYPE KÜÇÜK TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT IS MERK. KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT ĐŞYERĐ KONUT KONUT LOKANTA KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT APARTMAN KONUT KONUT KONUT LOKANTA KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT PROJECT DATE 27-May-05 30-May-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 1-Jun-05 3-Jun-05 3-Jun-05 6-Jun-05 7-Jun-05 9-Jun-05 14-Jun-05 16-Jun-05 16-Jun-05 16-Jun-05 17-Jun-05 17-Jun-05 20-Jun-05 4-Jul-05 6-Jul-05 6-Jul-05 15-Jul-05 15-Jul-05 18-Jul-05 21-Jul-05 26-Jul-05 26-Jul-05 27-Jul-05 29-Jul-05 2-Aug-05 2-Aug-05 3-Aug-05 4-Aug-05 9-Aug-05 10-Aug-05 11-Aug-05 12-Aug-05 16-Aug-05 19-Aug-05 23-Aug-05
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME YÜKSEL BEŞBAŞ YÜKSEL BEŞBAŞ YÜKSEL BEŞBAŞ YÜKSEL BEŞBAŞ HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HAKAN BÜLBÜL ÖNDER ÇOLAK CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR MUZAFFER IŞIK TURAN TEKĐN NAMĐ HATIRLI TEOMAN TANJU ZENCĐRCĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖMER FARUK SUMMAK HALE EREN BAŞAL ĐHSAN BĐGE MUZAFFER IŞIK CANAN KAÇAR DÜRRĐYE MĐNE KARATAŞ AHMET SĐNAN KINIKOĞLU AHMET SĐNAN KINIKOĞLU AHMET SĐNAN KINIKOĞLU AHMET SĐNAN KINIKOĞLU ÜNAL KARA TURAN TEKĐN HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SÜLEYMAN ÇETĐNTAŞ ALĐ TEPE CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR CANAN KAÇAR MĐTHAT DEMĐRCĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AZĐZE MANAP TURAN TEKĐN MUAMMER KOÇ HĐKMET ÇENGEL PROJECT TYPE ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD LOKANTA KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS MERK. DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 23-Aug-05 23-Aug-05 23-Aug-05 23-Aug-05 24-Aug-05 26-Aug-05 26-Aug-05 29-Aug-05 29-Aug-05 31-Aug-05 01-Sep-05 05-Sep-05 05-Sep-05 06-Sep-05 06-Sep-05 08-Sep-05 09-Sep-05 13-Sep-05 14-Sep-05 16-Sep-05 22-Sep-05 22-Sep-05 26-Sep-05 26-Sep-05 26-Sep-05 26-Sep-05 29-Sep-05 04-Oct-05 04-Oct-05 06-Oct-05 06-Oct-05 06-Oct-05 10-Oct-05 10-Oct-05 10-Oct-05 10-Oct-05 10-Oct-05 12-Oct-05 20-Oct-05 20-Oct-05 25-Oct-05 08-Nov-05 11-Nov-05
KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT ĐŞ MERKEZĐ
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN TURAN TEKĐN HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU ÖZGÜR TOP HAKAN BÜLBÜL HAKAN BÜLBÜL HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR AYŞE ERGÜL ALĐ TEPE TÜMAY KORUCUOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN MEHMET KĐBAR MELTEM MIZRAK ALĐ OSMAN ÖZTÜRK SÜLEYMAN ÇETĐNTAŞ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖNDER ÇOLAK ĐLKNUR ÇOPUR ÇAĞLAR ĐLYAS DOĞAN ARZU BAŞAL HATĐCE GÜL GÜVEN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SEVĐM NOYAN ESER ÖNAL ÖNDER ÇOLAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BURHAN ÖZÇELĐK HATĐCE GÜL GÜVEN ALPER AYLAN ERHAN KORKMAZ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER RÜSTEM CANTÜRK RÜSTEM CANTÜRK MĐTHAT AKMAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖMER FARUK SUMMAK ERHAN KORKMAZ BEKĐR CĐNCĐOĞLU PROJECT TYPE BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT TĐCARĐ VE SANAĐ KONUT KONUT IS MERK. KONUT KONUT ĐŞYERĐ DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DUKKAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT APARTMAN KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT K.SAN. SIT. KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT PROJECT DATE 11-Nov-05 14-Nov-05 14-Nov-05 14-Nov-05 16-Nov-05 17-Nov-05 17-Nov-05 18-Nov-05 21-Nov-05 22-Nov-05 23-Nov-05 23-Nov-05 23-Nov-05 23-Nov-05 23-Nov-05 01-Dec-05 01-Dec-05 02-Dec-05 02-Dec-05 05-Dec-05 09-Dec-05 12-Dec-05 13-Dec-05 13-Dec-05 13-Dec-05 13-Dec-05 14-Dec-05 15-Dec-05 15-Dec-05 19-Dec-05 20-Dec-05 20-Dec-05 20-Dec-05 22-Dec-05 22-Dec-05 26-Dec-05 26-Dec-05 26-Dec-05 28-Dec-05 30-Dec-05 05-Jan-06 06-Jan-06 16-Jan-06
Table B.7: (continued).
NAME SURNAME HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER TEOMAN TANJU ZENCĐRCĐ HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR MUAMMER KOÇ MURAT ÇAĞLAYAN BUDAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN TURGUT YURT AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AHMET SĐNAN KINIKOĞLU MAHMUT NEDĐM DĐKMEN YÜKSEL ODABAŞI AHMET AKIN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SÜLEYMAN ÇETĐNTAŞ ĐSMET BAYAR VELĐ AKTÜRK H.ALĐ ULUSOY H.ALĐ ULUSOY AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN FATĐH AÇIKALIN ÜNAL AKPINAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ŞÜKRÜ DĐKĐCĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYŞE BOZYEL HACI MEHMET TEZEL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÜNAL AKPINAR AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER ALĐ RAGIP BULUÇ HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR HACI BEKĐR ÜNÜVAR MURAT ÇAĞLAYAN BUDAK MUZAFFER IŞIK PROJECT TYPE BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD DUKKAN KONUT KONUT IMALATHANE KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT IS MERK. KONUT ĐŞYERĐ KÜLTÜR MERK. DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT ISYERI+KONUT KONUT KONUT APARTMAN APARTMAN KONUT KONUT SAĞLIK VE SOS. HĐZ. KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT SAĞLIK VE SOS. HĐZ. KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT IS MERK. ĐŞYERĐ BENZIN ISTASYONU BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 18-Jan-06 26-Jan-06 26-Jan-06 27-Jan-06 27-Jan-06 31-Jan-06 01-Feb-06 01-Feb-06 01-Feb-06 02-Feb-06 07-Feb-06 09-Feb-06 09-Feb-06 10-Feb-06 10-Feb-06 14-Feb-06 14-Feb-06 14-Feb-06 15-Feb-06 17-Feb-06 20-Feb-06 20-Feb-06 24-Feb-06 27-Feb-06 28-Feb-06 28-Feb-06 01-Mar-06 01-Mar-06 03-Mar-06 04-Mar-06 04-Mar-06 07-Mar-06 09-Mar-06 23-Mar-06 04-Apr-06 05-Apr-06 07-Apr-06 07-Apr-06 07-Apr-06 10-Apr-06 10-Apr-06 10-Apr-06
SIT.SAN. NAME SURNAME MEHMET GÜNER ERDAL ALTUN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYŞE ERGÜL ÖZGÜR YAKIN HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU ÖZKAN ÖZGÜR MUZAFFER IŞIK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN OSMAN SADIKOĞLU ERCĐHAN KORKMAZ HAKAN BÜLBÜL MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MĐTHAT AKMAN HAKAN BÜLBÜL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN SÜLEYMAN ÇETĐNTAŞ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN DĐLEK ALKA AYDEMĐR AHMET FUAT ÖZKOÇAK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ERCÜMENT YAĞMUR ŞÜKRÜ DĐKĐCĐ SONER GÖKDEMĐR MUSTAFA ÜMĐT KALELĐOĞLU ALĐ OSMAN ÖZTÜRK METĐN BOZBOĞA SEFA GÖRGÜN MUZAFFER IŞIK MUZAFFER IŞIK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN GÜNERĐ IRMAK GÜNERĐ IRMAK DĐLEK ALKA AYDEMĐR TURAN TEKĐN TURAN TEKĐN SALĐH KOÇAK YENER GÜRAN HALĐME ÖZSÜT ŞENOL PROJECT TYPE ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD FABRĐKA BENZIN ISTASYONU KONUT ĐŞ VE TĐCARET MERKEZ K.7: (continued).Table B. DÜKKAN+KONUT DUKKAN DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT MAĞAZA KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT ĐŞ MERKEZĐ KONUT BURO KONUT ĐŞ VE TĐCARET MERKEZĐ KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 10-Apr-06 10-Apr-06 12-Apr-06 13-Apr-06 13-Apr-06 13-Apr-06 20-Apr-06 25-Apr-06 26-Apr-06 28-Apr-06 28-Apr-06 03-May-06 05-May-06 08-May-06 12-May-06 17-May-06 17-May-06 24-May-06 24-May-06 26-May-06 26-May-06 31-May-06 31-May-06 31-May-06 01-Jun-06 06-Jun-06 07-Jun-06 13-Jun-06 14-Jun-06 16-Jun-06 19-Jun-06 19-Jun-06 20-Jun-06 21-Jun-06 21-Jun-06 22-Jun-06 22-Jun-06 22-Jun-06 27-Jun-06 29-Jun-06 29-Jun-06 143 .
7: (continued).Table B. NAME SURNAME AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN TURAN TEKĐN MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT MEHMET HĐKMET BOZKURT AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ALĐ OSMAN ÖZTÜRK HASAN KILIÇ CELAL ÇAMLIBEL ŞERĐFE MERĐÇ B.HALDUN ERDOĞAN ERCÜMENT YAĞMUR MUZAFFER IŞIK MUZAFFER IŞIK TEOMAN TANJU ZENCĐRCĐ MUZAFFER IŞIK AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ĐHSAN BĐGE HASAN ÇEVĐK ÖMER FARUK SUMMAK REFĐK ERDOĞAN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN BOZKURT GÜRSOYTRAK HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU HĐKMET ÇENGEL HÜSNÜ CEYHAN ESER ÖNAL FAĐK AHMET ŞENEL HASAN AKYÜZ METĐN BOZBOĞA AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HAKAN BÜLBÜL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HAKAN BÜLBÜL GÜRKAN DEMĐRCĐ TÜLĐN ÇETĐN PROJECT TYPE BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT BURO+MAĞAZA KONUT ĐMALATHANE KONUT BENZĐN ĐSTASYONU DÜKKAN+KONUT ĐŞYERĐ ĐŞYERĐ KONUT KONUT KONUT BÜRO KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT BENZĐN ĐSTASYONU KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT+DÜKKAN DÜKKAN+KONUT OTEL KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT PROJECT DATE 30-Jun-06 30-Jun-06 30-Jun-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 06-Jul-06 07-Jul-06 10-Jul-06 10-Jul-06 11-Jul-06 11-Jul-06 12-Jul-06 14-Jul-06 20-Jul-06 20-Jul-06 21-Jul-06 21-Jul-06 24-Jul-06 26-Jul-06 27-Jul-06 31-Jul-06 31-Jul-06 01-Aug-06 01-Aug-06 02-Aug-06 03-Aug-06 03-Aug-06 07-Aug-06 09-Aug-06 10-Aug-06 11-Aug-06 11-Aug-06 16-Aug-06 16-Aug-06 16-Aug-06 17-Aug-06 18-Aug-06 22-Aug-06 144 .
Table B. NAME SURNAME MURAT ARTU HALĐL OĞUZ ARIK BOZKURT GÜRSOYTRAK AHMET FUAT ÖZKOÇAK SERCĐHAN MADEN SERCĐHAN MADEN BÜLENT BĐROĞLU PROJECT TYPE ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ĐLAVE + TADĐLAT KAPSAMLI TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT BASĐT TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT ORTA TADĐLAT PROJECT FIELD KONUT KONUT BURO KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT OTEL ALIŞVERĐŞ KOMPLEKSĐ DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT BURO KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KRES KONUT KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT APART OTEL KONUT DÜKKAN+KONUT ĐŞYERĐ KONUT KONUT APARTMAN DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT ĐŞYERĐ DÜKKAN+KONUT KONUT KONUT ĐŞMERKEZĐ OTEL SHOWROOM.7: (continued).BURO. LOKANTA PROJECT DATE 23-Aug-06 24-Aug-06 25-Aug-06 29-Aug-06 01-Sep-06 01-Sep-06 04-Sep-06 07-Sep-06 08-Sep-06 19-Sep-06 21-Sep-06 22-Sep-06 29-Sep-06 05-Oct-06 09-Oct-06 12-Oct-06 13-Oct-06 16-Oct-06 18-Oct-06 19-Oct-06 01-Nov-06 02-Nov-06 02-Nov-06 03-Nov-06 07-Nov-06 07-Nov-06 13-Nov-06 13-Nov-06 15-Nov-06 15-Nov-06 20-Nov-06 22-Nov-06 28-Nov-06 28-Nov-06 29-Nov-06 30-Nov-06 30-Nov-06 30-Nov-06 07-Dec-06 07-Dec-06 08-Dec-06 12-Dec-06 ESER ÖNAL AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖZLEN ÇAĞIL AZĐZ SERDAR CEYHAN AHMET NECATĐ KÜÇÜKKÖMÜRLER KAAN ÖZER AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HAKAN BÜLBÜL ERCÜMENT YAĞMUR AHMET HALĐS TURGAY ALĐ TEPE HĐKMET ÇENGEL ŞAKĐR MERAKĐ HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN HALĐL FAZLIOĞLU HACI CANATAN FATMA CEBECĐ AYDOĞAN ÜNSÜN ÖZLEN ÇAĞIL TÜLAY ASLAN SAĐT OĞUZHAN ÖZTURAN ĐSA PARLAK MEMET YILMAZ HELVACIOĞLU CĐHANGĐR ÖZYER ĐSMET BAYAR NURĐ OSMAN YURDAKUL GÜRKAN DEMĐRCĐ ĐSMET BAYAR ALĐ TEPE HAYRĐYE KORHAN ALTAN ERSOY BOZKURT GÜRSOYTRAK 145 .
2.08 336.652.753.2.139.00 416.32 18.104.22.168. A.580.8 A.7.00 6. A.8.6 A.088.641. A. A.32 7.68 8.5.3 A.1 A. A. A.1.580.20 2.96 5.2.00 7.005.2.2.Table B. A.12 2.1.18 A.1.1. (Source: The technical departments of three hotels). A.24 17.9 A.76 15.1. A.12 A.20 7.56 22.214.171.124 A.7 A.2.00 800.4 A.11 A.3.00 16.2.2126.96.36.199 121. A.6.00 3188.8.131.522.92 184.108.40.206.00 352.9. 1: Bill of quantities of Hotel A.00 16. A.2.10 A. A.60 13. Table B. A.00 16.506.10.20.1.182.1. A.006.2. A.12.00 220.127.116.112. A.18.104.22.168.22.214.171.124. A.126.96.36.199. A.00 146 .2. A.2.2. POZ A. A.827. A.00 6. AÇIKLAMA ODA SÖKÜM ĐŞLERĐ ODA GĐRĐŞ KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ CONNECTING KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ SIUTE ARA KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ GARDROP SÖKÜMÜ YATAK BAŞI SÖKÜMÜ KORNĐŞ PERDE KAFESĐ PERDELĐK SÖKÜMÜ SÜPÜRGELĐK SÖKÜMÜ HALI 0 KEÇE SÖKÜMÜ TAVAN AHŞAP ÇITA SÖKÜMÜ AHŞAP ASMA TAVAN SÖKÜMÜ TUĞLA DUVAR YIKILMASI DUVAR KAĞIDI SÖKÜLMESĐ ODA ĐMALATLAR ŞAP YAPILMASI SELF0LEVELLING YAPILMASI FEB0CLEAR SÜRÜLMESĐ TAVAN ALÇI SIVA YAPILMASI ALÇIPAN ASMATAVAN ĐMALATI TAVAN SATEN SIVA YAPILMASI ALIN ALÇIPAN ĐMALATI ALÇIPAN PELMET ĐMALATI HAZIR KARTONPĐYER VE MONTAJI TAVAN BOYA YAPILMASI DUVAR ALÇI SIVA YAPILMASI DUVARKAĞIDI ÖNCESĐ MACUN0SATEN0ASTAR YAPILMASI DUVARKAĞIDI KAPLAMA (MALZEME HARĐÇ) DUVAR BOYA YAPILMASI MENFEZ ĐMALATI VE MONTAJI (LĐNEER) TUĞLA DUVAR ÖRME ĐŞĐ ĐKĐ KAT ALÇIPAN DUVAR YAPILMASI ODA GĐRĐŞ KAPI SAÇ KASA ĐMALAT0MONTAJ BANYO KAPI SAÇ KASA ĐMALAT0MONTAJ CONNECTING KAPI SAÇ KASA ĐMALAT0MONTAJ SUIT ARA KAPI SAÇ KASA ĐMALAT0MONTAJ SAÇ KAPI KASA BOYA YAPILMASI BĐRĐM TOPLAM adet adet adet adet adet adet mt m2 mt m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 mt m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 ad m2 m2 ad ad ad ad ad 352.1.2 A. 8: Total bill of quantities of three case studies.651.00 336.22. A.00 7. A.11.1.
2.00 320. B.00 336.4 B.2.2.2.Table B.3 B.1. B.1.00 336.662.16.2. B.2.9.1.00 1.11. B.2.08 147 . B.188.8.131.52.64 105.424.424.18.9 B.184.108.40.206.7.17. B. B. B. B.11 B.220.127.116.11 B.00 18.104.22.168 B.13 B.2.6 B.12 B.1.16 B.424.7 B.10.14.1.2. B.00 320.1. B. B. B.1.10 B.92 320. B.2.1.1 B. B.1.00 1. POZ B.656.8 B.00 336.1: (continued).22.214.171.124.1.19 B.1.00 672. B.00 217.60 2.8.17 AÇIKLAMA BANYO SÖKÜM ĐŞLERĐ BANYO KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ BANYO AYNA ÇERÇEVE MDF ARKALIK IŞIKLIK SÖKÜMÜ ALÇIPAN DUVAR YIKIM ĐŞLERĐ TUĞLA DUVAR YIKIM ĐŞĐ DUVAR KAĞIDI SÖKÜMÜ BANYO ALÇI ASMA TAVAN SÖKÜMÜ KÜVET SÖKÜMÜ LAVABO SÖKÜMÜ KLOZET SÖKÜMÜ BANYO PERDE SÖKÜMÜ LAVABO TEZGAH SÖKÜMÜ ANKASTRE BANYO BATARYASI SÖKÜMÜ LAVABO BATARYA VE ARAMUSLUK SÖKÜMÜ TAHARET MUSLUĞU SÖKÜMÜ MAKYAJ AYNASI SÖKÜMÜ SAÇ KURUTMA MAKĐNASI SÖKÜMÜ HAVLU ÇUBUĞU SÖKÜMÜ TUVALET KAĞITLIĞI SÖKÜMÜ HAVLU RAFI SÖKÜMÜ BANYO ĐMALATLAR GRANĐT TEZGAH ĐMALAT0MONTAJ (BALTIC BROWN) GRANĐT TEZGAH ALTI KARKAS VE PROFĐL MERMER DERZ ARASI DOLGU0TADĐLAT MEVCUT BANYO DÖŞEME MERMER CĐLA MEVCUT BANYO DUVAR MERMER CĐLA BANYO KAPI GRANĐT EŞĐK ĐMALAT0MONTAJ ALÇIPAN ASMATAVAN ĐMALATI TAVAN SATEN SIVA YAPILMASI TAVAN BOYA YAPILMASI DUVAR BOYA YAPILMASI DUVAR ALÇI SIVA YAPILMASI (KAZIMA0YOKLAMA DAHĐL) DUVARKAĞIDI ÖNCESĐ MACUN0SATEN0ASTAR YAPILMASI DUVARKAĞIDI KAPLAMA (MALZEME HARĐÇ) ALÇIPAN MÜDAHALE KAPAĞI ĐMALAT VE MONTAJI ĐKĐ KAT ALÇIPAN DUVAR ÖRME ĐŞĐ TUĞLA DUVAR ÖRME ĐŞĐ SĐLĐKON ÇEKĐLMESĐ (RENKLĐ VEYA ŞEFFAF) BĐRĐM TOPLAM ad ad m2 m2 m2 m2 ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad oda m2 m2 ad m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 ad m2 m2 mt 336. B.2.1.6.00 320.3.5. B. B.1.00 336.14 B.00 320.00 1.1.1 B.5 B.00 336.00 336.2. B.1.
96 363.00 320.1.19 B.34 C.00 16.20 3. POZ B.420.2.00 320.64 32.28 48.23 B.16 16.2.31 B.20 B.126.96.36.199 C.2.9 C.188.8.131.52 C.028.4 C.00 2.1.953.00 336.24 B.12 C.11 C.00 336.2.32 148 .28 B.2.00 1.29 B.18 B.21 B.1.HARĐÇ) TAHARET MUSLUĞU MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) MAKYAJ AYNASI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) SAÇ KURUTMA MAKĐNASI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) HAVLU ÇUBUĞU MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) TUVALET KAĞITLIĞI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) YEDEK TUVALET KAĞITLIĞI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) HAVLU RAFI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) KAPI ARKASI ASKI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) TUTAMAKLI SABUNLUK MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) ÇAMAŞIR ĐPĐ MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) KORĐDOR SÖKÜM ĐŞLERĐ ALÇIPAN ASMA TAVAN SÖKÜMÜ DUVAR AHŞAP PANEL SÖKÜMÜ DUVAR AYNA SÖKÜMÜ DUVAR KAĞIDI SÖKÜMÜ ŞAFT KAPAK SÖKÜMÜ SÜPÜRGELĐK SÖKÜMÜ HALI KEÇE SÖKÜMÜ YANGIN MERDĐVENĐ KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ BUZ ODASI KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ ALÇIPAN DUVAR YIKIM ĐŞLERĐ TUĞLA DUVAR YIKIM ĐŞLERĐ SERVĐS HOLÜ KAPI VE KASA SÖKÜMÜ SERVĐS HOLÜ WC KLOZET SÖKÜMÜ SERVĐS HOLÜ DUVAR DÖŞEME SERAMĐK SÖKÜMÜ BĐRĐM ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad TOPLAM 336.2.1. C.33 B.27 B.14 AÇIKLAMA KÜVET MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) LAVABO MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) KLOZET MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) BANYO PERDE MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) LAVABO TEZGAH MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) ANKASTRE BANYO BATARYASI MONTAJI (MALZEME HARĐÇ) LAVABO BATARYA VE ARA MUSLUK MONTAJI (MALZ.1.2.26 B.784.8.8 C.00 - m2 m2 m2 m2 ad mt m2 ad ad m2 m2 ad ad m2 1.2.7 C.1.1.2.00 148.1: (continued).30 B.2.13 C.32 B.1.00 336.2.22 B.5 C.2.25 B.2 C.00 3184.108.40.206 C.1.1.1.Table B. C.3 C.2.
20 567.30 C.034.2.4220.127.116.11 567. C.7 C.2.00 48.68 4.13 C.00 96.20 C.252.4 C.00 32.901.2.2. YANGIN MERDĐVEN DUVAR BOYA YANGIN MERDĐVEN TAVAN ALÇI SIVA YANGIN MERDĐVEN TAVAN BOYA YANGIN MERDĐVENĐ KORKULUK ZIMPARA+MACUN+BOYA BĐRĐM m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad ad mt m2 ad ad m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 m2 ad m2 m2 m2 m2 mt TOPLAM 2.35 C.40 5.518.104.22.168 AÇIKLAMA KORĐDOR ĐMALATLAR ŞAP YAPILMASI SELF0LEVELLING YAPILMASI FEB0CLEAR SÜRÜLMESĐ DUVAR ALÇI SIVA YAPILMASI DUVARKAĞIDI ÖNCESĐ MACUN0SATEN0ASTAR YAPILMASI DUVARKAĞIDI KAPLAMA (MALZEME HARĐÇ) DUVAR SATEN SIVA YAPILMASI DUVAR BOYA YAPILMASI ALÇIPAN ASMATAVAN ĐMALATI TAVAN SATEN SIVA YAPILMASI TAVAN BOYA YAPILMASI SERVĐS HOLÜ KAPISI METAL TEKMELĐK VE MONTAJI YANGIN KAÇIŞ YÖNLENDĐRME LEVHASI VE MONTAJI ASANSÖR YÖNLENDĐRME LEVHASI VE MONTAJI SERVĐS HOLÜ KAPI SAÇ KASA (ĐM+MONTAJ) YANGIN MERDĐVEN KAPISI SAÇ KASA BUZ MAKĐNA ODA KAPISI SAÇ KASA (ĐM+MO) SAÇ KAPI KASA BOYA YAPILMASI YANGIN MERDĐVEB KAPISI ĐMALAT0MONTAJ SAÇ KAPI BOYA YAPILMASI YANGIN DOLABI ĐMALAT VE MONTAJI ŞAFT KAPAKLARI ALÇIPAN DARALTMA HAZIR KARTONPĐYER VE MONTAJI TUĞLA DUVAR ÖRME ĐŞĐ MENFEZ ĐMALATI VE MONTAJI ANEMOSTAD ĐMALATI VE MONTAJI SERVĐS HOLÜ TAVAN SATEN SIVA SERVĐS HOLÜ TAVAN BOYA YAPILMASI SERVĐS HOLÜ DUVAR SERAMĐK ĐMALATI SERVĐS HOLÜ DÖŞEME SERAMĐK ĐMALATI SERVĐS HOLÜ DUVAR ALÇI SIVA YAPILMASI SERVĐS HOLÜ+MĐNĐBAR DEPO DUVAR BOYA SERVĐS HOLÜ+MĐNĐBAR DEPO DÖŞEME VĐNĐL KAPL.40 2.00 48.00 144.2. (LAYSAN) SERVĐS HOLÜ WC KLOZET MONTAJI YANGIN MERDĐVEN DUVAR ALÇI SIVA YAP.00 16.36 C.2.29 C.034.12 1.33 C.31 C.2.00 456.00 32.40 64.457.2.28 C.034.00 16.2.38 C.2.56 1.2.34 C.6 C.00 16.1: (continued).2.16 C.25 C.19 C.56 4.22 C.18 C.27 C.2.8 C.034.17 C.48 22.214.171.124.15 C.2.21 C.20 149 .2.2.10 C.40 2.2.23 C.24 C.2.2.32 126.96.36.199. POZ C.28 188.8.131.52 C.00 32.1 C.5 C.37 C.184.108.40.206 1.26 C.Table B.20 403.2.2.8.11 C.12 C.534.14 C.139.2.2 C.9 C.3 C.32 4220.127.116.11.2.
2: Bill of quantities of Hotel B.6 752. AÇIKLAMA QUEEN – MOBĐLYA YATAK BAŞI KOMODĐNĐ YATAK BAŞI ÇALIŞMA MASASI SMART ÇALIŞMA MASASI SMART MASA ÜNĐTESĐ ORTA SEHPA TV-MINIBAR ÜNĐTESĐ TV-MINIBAR ÜNĐTESĐ ÇALIŞMA MASA SANDALYESĐ KOLTUK KOLTUK OTTOMAN DEKORATĐF AYNA DEKORATĐF AYNA YATAK ÖRTÜ DĐKĐM BAZA DĐKĐM YATAK ÜSTÜ YASTIK DĐKĐM PERDE-TÜL-BLACKOUT DĐKĐM BANYO PERDESĐ DĐKĐM PORTATĐF BAVULLUK LAMP @ TV ARMOIRE QUEEN – ĐMALAT GĐRĐŞ KAPI KANADI BANYO KAPI KANADI SÖVE GARDROP GARDROP (KAYAR KAPAKLI) GARDROP ĐÇĐ ÜNĐTE AHŞAP SÜPÜRGELĐK PENCERE CEPHE (wd.8.1 276 138 138 2691 717.Table B.6 150 . 138 138 132 6 6 138 132 6 132 132 6 6 135 3 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 135 3 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 UNIT adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet set set adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet mt m2 adet adet adet mt mt TOTAL 276 138 132 6 6 138 132 6 132 264 6 6 135 3 138 138 414 138 138 138 0 138 138 138 135 3 138 2511.pelmet and side panels) KAPI KASA FINISHING GĐRĐŞ TAVAN FINISHING YENĐ PERDE PANELĐ MEVCUT KARTONPĐYE FINISHING ĐLAVE KARTONPĐYE QUAN.
Table B.5 1848 51 3.6 3312 276 138 138 207 386. 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 UNIT m2 m2 m2 adet adet adet m2 m2 MAKTU ADET adet adet MAKTU MAKTU SET MAKTU TOTAL 3643. AÇIKLAMA TAVAN BOYASI DUVAR KAĞIDI KAPLAMA HALI VE ALT KEÇE DÖŞEME HALI BAĞLANTI PROFĐLĐ BANYO LAVABO TEZGAHI AHŞAP AYNA ÇERÇEVESĐ AYNA ARKASI HAZIRLAMA BANYO ZEMĐN CĐLASI MERMER DUVARLARIN TEMĐZLĐĞĐ TEZGAH ALTI SÜPÜRGELĐK DOĞRAMA YANI ALÇIPAN TAMĐRATI BANYO SPOT KAPATMA ELEKTRĐK ĐŞLERĐ TESĐSAT ĐŞLERĐ ELLE ÇEKMELĐ PERDE RAYI VE MONTAJI REMOVAL QUEEN .TURSER ĐŞLERĐ HALI ALTKEÇE YATAK BAŞI KUMAŞI PERDE KUMAŞI TÜL KUMAŞI BLACKOUT KUMAŞI YATAK ÖRTÜSÜ KUMAŞI BAZA .2 7479.4 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 151 .8.BĐYE KUMAŞI SANDALYE KUMAŞI YASTIK KUMAŞI (bej kareli 2 adet) YASTIK KUMAŞI (lacivert kareli 1 adet) KOLTUK KUMAŞI (2 ADET) KOLTUK + OTOMAN KUMAŞI KOLTUK YASTIK KUMAŞI DUŞ PERDESĐ KUMAŞI SĐLĐNDĐRĐK MASA LAMBASI SĐLĐNDĐRĐK LAMBADER YATAK (160 cm) YATAKBAŞI RESĐM + ÇERÇEVE KASA 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 132 138 138 132 6 6 138 138 138 138 138 138 m2 m2 mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt MT mt adet adet adet set adet 4140 3450 138 2484 1656 1656 1104 621 132 207 103.6 552 276 138 138 138 138 QUAN.2: (continued).
8 138 229. 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 138 UNIT adet adet adet m2 m2 takım MAKTU adet TOTAL 138 138 138 5658 1794 138 138 414 152 .2 68 24 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet adet SET SET adet adet 42 84 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 84 84 84 42 42 42 0 QUAN.Table B.ĐMALAT GĐRĐŞ KAPI KANADI BANYO KAPI KANADI BAĞLANTI KAPI KANADI SÖVE GARDROP (nişsiz) GARDROP ĐÇĐ ÜNĐTE AHŞAP SÜPÜRGELĐK AHŞAP SÜPÜRGELĐK PENCERE CEPHE (wd. DOWNLIGHT TWIN .pelmet and side panels) KAPI KASA FINISHING KAPI KASA FINISHING 42 42 8 42 42 42 34 8 42 34 8 adet adet adet adet adet adet mt mt m2 adet adet 42 42 16 42 42 42 618.2: (continued).8.MOBĐLYA YATAK BAŞI KOMODĐNĐ YATAK BAŞI ÇALIŞMA MASASI ORTA SEHPA TV-MINIBAR ÜNĐTESĐ ÇALIŞMA MASA SANDALYESĐ KOLTUK OTTOMAN DEKORATĐF AYNA YATAK ÖRTÜ DĐKĐM BAZA DĐKĐM YATAK ÜSTÜ YASTIK DĐKĐM PERDE-TÜL-BLACKOUT DĐKĐM BANYO PERDESĐ DĐKĐM PORTATĐF BAVULLUK LAMP @ TV ARMOIRE TWIN . AÇIKLAMA SAÇ KURUTMA MAKĐNASI TRAŞ AYNASI ÇALIŞMA MASA LAMBASI ODA DUVAR KAĞIDI BANYO DUVAR KAĞIDI LAVABO ARMATÜR ELEKTRĐK PRĐZ+ENERGY SAVER+VB.
2 357 25.8.8 420 1008 68 24 42 42 63 117.4 1108. AÇIKLAMA GĐRĐŞ TAVAN FINISHING YENĐ PERDE PANELĐ MEVCUT KARTONPĐYE FINISHING ĐLAVE KARTONPĐYE TAVAN BOYASI DUVAR KAĞIDI KAPLAMA DUVAR KAĞIDI KAPLAMA HALI VE ALT KEÇE DÖŞEME HALI BAĞLANTI PROFĐLĐ HALI BAĞLANTI PROFĐLĐ BANYO LAVABO TEZGAHI AHŞAP AYNA ÇERÇEVESĐ AYNA ARKASI HAZIRLAMA BANYO ZEMĐN CĐLASI MERMER DUVARLARIN TEMĐZLĐĞĐ TEZGAH ALTI SÜPÜRGELĐK DOĞRAMA YANI ALÇIPAN TAMĐRATI BANYO SPOT KAPATMA ELEKTRĐK ĐŞLERĐ TESĐSAT ĐŞLERĐ ELLE ÇEKMELĐ PERDE RAYI VE MONTAJI REMOVAL TWIN . 42 42 42 42 42 34 8 42 34 8 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 UNIT adet adet mt mt m2 m2 M2 m2 adet adet adet adet m2 m2 MAKTU adet adet adet MAKTU MAKTU SET MAKTU TOTAL 42 42 819 218.Table B.8 1842.BĐYE KUMAŞI SANDALYE KUMAŞI YASTIK KUMAŞI (45754) YASTIK KUMAŞI (01157) KOLTUK + OTOMAN KUMAŞI KOLTUK YASTIK KUMAŞI DUŞ PERDESĐ KUMAŞI 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 m2 m2 mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt MT mt 1260 1050 84 756 504 504 630 336 42 126 25.TURSER ĐŞLERĐ HALI ALTKEÇE YATAK BAŞI KUMAŞI PERDE KUMAŞI TÜL KUMAŞI BLACKOUT KUMAŞI YATAK ÖRTÜSÜ KUMAŞI BAZA .2 168 QUAN.6 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 153 .2: (continued).
ĐMALAT GĐRĐŞ KAPI KANADI BANYO KAPI KANADI 3 3 ADET ADET 3 6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET SET ADET 6 3 3 0 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 6 3 3 3 3 9 6 3 QUAN. DOWNLIGHT HOTEL SUIT .8.MOBĐLYA YATAK BAŞI KOMODĐNĐ TV DOLABI @YATAK ODASI YUVARLAK SEHPA @ YATAK ODASI TV-ARMUAR @OTURMA ODASI ÇALIŞMA MASASI ÇALIŞMA MASA ÜNĐTESĐ MERMER TABLALI KAHVE SEHPASI KARE SEHPA @ OTURMA ODASI YUVARLAK SEHPA @OTURMA ODASI KOLTUK OTTOMAN BAVULLUK SOFA PORTATĐF BAVULLUK DEKORATĐF AYNA YATAK ÖRTÜ DĐKĐM BAZA DĐKĐM YATAK ÜSTÜ YASTIK DĐKĐM PERDE-TÜL-BLACKOUT DĐKĐM ABAJUR @TV ARMUAR HOTEL SUIT . AÇIKLAMA SĐLĐNDĐRĐK MASA LAMBASI SĐLĐNDĐRĐK LAMBADER YATAK (100 cm) YATAKBAŞI RESĐM + ÇERÇEVE KASA SAÇ KURUTMA MAKĐNASI TRAŞ AYNASI ÇALIŞMA MASA LAMBASI ODA DUVAR KAĞIDI BANYO DUVAR KAĞIDI LAVABO ARMATÜR ELEKTRĐK PRĐZ+ENERGY SAVER+VB.Table B.2: (continued). 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 42 UNIT adet adet adet set adet adet adet adet m2 m2 takım MAKTU adet TOTAL 42 42 84 42 42 42 42 42 1722 546 42 42 126 154 .
Table B.8.2: (continued).
AÇIKLAMA BAĞLANTI KAPI KANADI GARDROP PENCERE CEPHESĐ KUMAŞ-AHŞAP YATAKBAŞI DUVAR KAĞIDI UYGULAMA AHŞAP SÜPÜRGELĐK MEVCUT KAPI KASA FINISHING MEVCUT KARTONPĐYE FINISHING TAVAN BOYASI ELEKTRĐK ĐŞLERĐ TESĐSAT ĐŞLERĐ YENĐ PERDE PANELĐ ELLE ÇEKMELĐ PERDE RAYI VE MONTAJI HALI VE ALT KEÇE DÖŞEME HALI BAĞLANTI PROFĐLĐ KAPI ĐPTALĐ VE YERĐNĐN KAPATILMASI GĐRĐŞ HOLU TAVANI YAPILMASI ODA ĐLAVE KARTONPĐYE YAPILMASI ŞAP TAMĐRĐ VE SU ĐZOLASYONU YAPILMASI REMOVAL HS BANYO - ĐMALAT MEVCUT BANYO DUVARLARI YIKIM ĐLAVE BANYO DUVARI YAPIMI ALÇIPAN ASMA TAVAN ALÇI KARTONPĐYE MERMER YER DÖŞEME (AMASYA) MERMER BORDÜR (SIVRIHISAR) MERMER DUVAR KAPLAMA (AMAS+SIVRI) MERMER BANT (GIALLO) MERMER SÜPÜRGELĐK (SIVRIHĐSAR) MARBLE BATH TUB SET (SIVRI) MERMR SET @WC ARKASI(GIALLO) MARBLE SET @SHOWER MERMER DUŞ TAŞI CAM DUŞ KAPISI DUŞUN CAM YAN PANELĐ LAVABO TEZGAHI 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 ADET m2 m2 mt m2 mt m2 mt mt ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET ADET 3 86,25 21 35,25 9,75 45,75 54 31,5 16,5 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 QUAN. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 UNIT ADET ADET m2 m2 m2 mt ADET mt m2 MAKTU MAKTU ADET SET m2 ADET M2 M2 MT M2 MAKTU 3 33 36 192,75 78 12 51 172,5 3 3 6 6 165 12 6,99 18 66 9 3 TOTAL 3
Table B.8.2: (continued)
AÇIKLAMA LAVABO AYNASI TAVAN BOYASI HS KÜÇÜK TUVALET - ĐMALAT MERMER YER DÖŞEME (AMASYA) MERMER DUVAR DÖŞEME (AMAS+SIVRI) MERMER BANT (GIALLO) MERMER SÜPÜRGELĐK (SIVRIHĐSAR) S-03 ĐLE AYNA NĐŞĐ (SIVRIHĐSAR) LAVABO TEZGAHI LAVABO AYNASI ALÇI KARTONPĐYE TAVAN BOYASI YIKMA-KIRMA WALLS CEILING HOTEL SUIT - TURSER ĐŞLERĐ HALI ALTKEÇE YATAK BAŞI KUMAŞI PERDE KUMAŞI TÜL KUMAŞI BLACKOUT KUMAŞI YATAK ÖRTÜSÜ KUMAŞI BAZA KUMAŞI SANDALYE KUMAŞI YATAK ÜSTÜ YASTIK KUMAŞI YATAK ÜSTÜ YASTIK KUMAŞI BĐYE KUMAŞI KANEPE KUMAŞI KANEPE YASTIK KUMAŞI (gold) KANEPE YASTIK KUMAŞI (laci) KOLTUK + OTOMAN KUMAŞI KOLTUK YASTIK KUMAŞI YATAK (200 cm) YATAKBAŞI RESĐMLERĐ KASA SAÇ KURUTMA MAKĐNASI 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 adet adet m2 m2 mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt mt adet 180 150 12 39 72 72 36 12 3,6 6 3 3 52,5 6 3 16,5 3 3 0 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 m2 m2 mt mt ADET ADET ADET mt m2 MAKTU m2 m2 7,5 28,5 15 15 3 3 3 21 9 3 27 9 QUAN. 3 3 UNIT ADET m2 TOTAL 3 21
Table B.8.2: (continued)
AÇIKLAMA TRAŞ AYNASI PANTALON PRESĐ ÇALIŞMA MASA LAMBASI ABAJUR @ YATAK BAŞI AYAKLI LAMBA ABAJUR @KARE SEHPA DUVAR APLĐĞĐ @ OTURMA ODASI ODA DUVAR KAĞIDI LAVABO ARMATÜR ELEKTRĐK PRĐZ+ENERGY SAVER+VB. SEALED DOWNLIGHT KORĐDOR - MOBĐLYA KONSOL SEHPA KOLTUK TORCHIERE PERDE-TÜL DĐKĐM KORĐDOR - ĐMALAT PERDE-TÜL DĐKĐM HALI VE ALT KEÇE DÖŞEME PERDE RAYI VE MONTAJI DUVAR KAĞIDI KAPLAMA MEVCUT SÜPÜRGELĐK FINISHING MEVCUT KARTONPĐYE FINISHING TAVAN BOYASI MEVCUT KAPI TAMĐR-BOYAMA AKSES KAPILARI FINISHING AHŞAP LAMBRĐ ELEKTRĐK ĐŞLERĐ KORĐDOR - TURSER ĐŞLERĐ HALI ALTKEÇE KOLTUK KUMAŞI (2 KOLTUK) PERDE KUMAŞI TÜL KUMAŞI DUVAR KAĞIDI ARTWORK ACCESSORIES 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 M2 M2 MT MT MT M2 1980 1188,88 66 176 99 2520,804 0 0 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 11 SET M2 SET M2 MT MT M2 ADET ADET M2 MAKTU 11 1210 11 2090 935 1595 1320 55 22 22 0 11 11 11 11 11 ADET ADET ADET ADET SET 0 0 0 0 0 QUAN. 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 UNIT adet adet adet ADET ADET ADET ADET m2 takım maktuen adet TOTAL 3 3 3 6 3 6 6 210 3 3 9
8. DEMOLITION OF STEEL MEZZANINE FLOOR EARTH WORKS EXCAVATION ( GENERAL ) DITCH EXCAVATION TOP SOIL EXCAVATION BY HAND REMOVAL OF EXCAVATED EARTH TOP SOIL REFILL ASPHALT REPAIR INFRASTRUCTURE LEAN CONCRETE( 300 KG/M3) READY MIX CONCRETE ( B 225 ) LAYING GRAVEL ON BASE REINFORCEMENT STEEL BASEMENT WALLS WATER INSULATION( PVC JEOMEN BRANE 2 mm) BASEMENT FLOOR WATER INSULATION Ф 15 PVC DRAINAGE INSTALLATION ROOFING LEVELLING CONCRETE SELF LEVELLING SCREED PVC BASED JEOMEMBERANE WATER INSULATION 2 mm ROOF HEAT INSULATION WITH EXTRUDED POLYSTYRENE M2 M2 M2 1800 2805 2805 2805 M3 M3 M3 TON M2 M2 MT 250 500 80 5 1050 770 450 M3 M3 M3 M3 M3 MT 250 1590 50 450 1590 20 M3 M3 M2 M2 M2 M2 TON MT LS TON 4. 3: Bill of quantities of Hotel C.Table B. MILLENIUM HOTEL ANKARA ESTIMATED COST BREAKDOWN TASKS DESCRIPTION UNIT QTY 1 A 1A1 1A2 1A3 1A4 1A5 1A6 1A7 1A8 1A9 B 1B1 1B2 1B3 1B4 1B5 1B6 C 1C1 1C2 1C3 1C4 1C5 1C6 1C7 D 1D1 1D2 1D3 1D4 CIVIL WORKS DEMOLITION WORKS DEMOLITION OF BRICK WALL DEMOLITION OF R/C REMOVAL OF SUSPENDED CEILINGS SCRAPING OF EXISTING WALL PLASTER AND CERAMICS DEMOLITION OF EXISTING FLOORING AND REMOVAL REMOVAL OF DECORATIVE ELEMENTS IN LOWER FLOORS DEMOLITION OF PIPING AND MECHANICAL DUCTS DISMANTLING ALL ELECTRICAL SYSTEMS TRANSPORTATION OF DISMANTLED AND DEMOLISHED MAT.5 1250 35 7100 2680 8900 415 350 15000 158 .
8.Table B.3: (continued) DESCRIPTION UNIT QTY E 1E1 1E2 1E3 1E4 1E5 1E6 1E7 1E8 1E9 FLOORING LEVELLING CONCRETE SELF LEVELLING SCREED ANTIACID CERAMIC FLOORING WITH EPOXY GROUT CERAMIC FLOORING PVC FOR MEDICAL AREAS AND PATIENT ROOMS PVC FLOORING FOR FLOOR SERVICE ROOMS (3 mm) HEAVY DUTY BOARD ROOM TYPE FIRE PROOF CARPET (80 wool/20 nylon) WITH FELT UNDERLAYER FOR SOUND INSULATION 1st QUALITY WALNUT FINISHED PARQUET FLOOR WITH VARNISH w MECHANICAL POLISHING OF EXISTING MARBLE FLOORS M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 1586 9500 770 2805 100 980 M2 M2 M2 MT MT M2 M2 M2 M2 7656 1100 800 150 150 1190 190 300 400 1E10 BATHROOM DOOR THRESHOLD 1E11 SOLID WALNUT GUESTROOM ENTRANCE DOOR TRESHOLD 1E12 TERAZZO FLOOR IN STORAGE AREAS&MACHINE ROOMS 1E13 TEAK DECKING ON ROOF TERRACE 1E14 NYLON CARPET 1E15 CARPET TILE F 1F1 1F2 1F3 1F4 G 1G1 1G2 1G3 1G4 1G5 1G6 H SKIRTING HARDWOOD(WALNUT) VENEERED OVER MDF VARNISHED SKIRTING HARDWOOD SKIRTING (VARNĐSHED) CERAMIC SKIRTING SOFTWOOD SKIRTING (VARNISHED) CEILING CEILING PLASTERING GYPSIUM SPACKLING GYPSIUM BOARD(FIRE RESISTANT) SUSPENDED CEILING METAL PLATE (HEAT CURED PAINTED) SUSPENDED CEILING FIRE RESISTANT ACOUSTICAL GYPSIUM BOARD SUSPENDED CEILING SATIN FINISH ACRYLIC PAINT (3 LAYERS) EXTERIOR WORKS THE DISASSEMBLY OF THE TREE WHITE VERTICAL PRECAST TERRAZZO MEMBERS ON THE LOAD BEARING WALLS AND THE BLACK PRECAST TERRAZZO MEMBERS COVERING THE MAIN BEAM THE MONTAGE OF NEW PRECAST FIBER REINFORCED CONCRETE ELEMENTS WITH INSULATION WITH AISI 304 STAINLESS STEEL MEMBERS OF MECHANICAL ANCHORAGE MT MT MT MT 5400 970 2100 450 M2 M2 M2 1670 11170 6050 400 M2 M2 2246 8596 1H1 1H2 M2 3050 M2 1400 159 .
8.5 35 20 MT MT EA MT MT EA 480 122 4 200 90 7 M3 M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 EA 100 4150 1500 500 500 640 49 M2 12839 160 .Table B.3: (continued) DESCRIPTION THE MONTAGE OF NEW PRECAST FIBER REINFORCED CONCRETE BEAM COVERS WITH AISI 304 STAINLESS STEEL MEMBERS OF MECHANICAL ANCHORAGE THE MAINTENANCE OF THE PRECAST TERRAZZO MEMBERS ON THE REAR FACADE SCAFFOLDING SATIN FINISHED STAINLESS STEEL CANOPY WITH TOUGHED GLASS TOP COVER DISMANTLING AND REINSTALLING ALUMINIUM SHADING PANELS EXTRIOR HANGING SCAFFOLDING NEW RAMP & CANOPY CONSTRUCTION UNIT QTY 1H3 1H4 1H5 1H6 1H7 1H8 1H9 I 1I1 1I2 1I3 1I4 1I5 1I6 J 1J1 1J2 1J3 1J4 1J5 1J6 K 1K1 1K2 1K3 1K4 1K5 1K6 1K7 L 1L1 M3 M2 M2 LS LS EA EA EA 1650 1510 5907 1 1 2 1 1 1H10 SERVICE ENTRANCE .GOOD RECEIVING AREA CANOPY STAIRCASES STEEL FIRE STAIRS REPAIR OF EXISTING HAND RAILS AND STUDS SATIN (BRUSHED) FINISHED STAINLESS STEEL HANDRAIL WITH SECURIT GLASS PANELS STAIR IN ROOF FROM STEEL PROFILES GRANITE SATIR THERADS COLORED GLASS PROECTIVE BALUSTRADE RAINWATER DRAINAGE WORKS PVC RAINWATER DRAINAGE(VERTICAL) Ф 40 REINFORCED PVC RAIN WATER DRAIN PIPE MANHOLE WITH CAST IRON COVERTOP COPPER GUTTERS Ф 30 REINFORCED PVC WASTE WATER DRAIN PIPE CONCRETE MANHOLE WITH CAST-IRON COVER TOP PARTITION WALLS HOLLOW BLOCK BRICK WALL(20 CM) GYPSIUM BOARD WALL (DOUBLE SIDED WATER PROOF-FIRE PROOF) SINGLE SIDED GYPSIUM BOARD WALL GYPSIUM BOARD PARTITION WALL ( DOUBLE PANEL ) HOLLOW BLOCK BIMSCONCRETE WALL (10*39*19) ACOUSTICAL WALL GENERAL TOILET CABINS WITH DOORS FROM LAMINAT CONSTRUCTION WALL COVERINGS&FINISHES INTERIOR WALL PLASTERING TON LS MT TON MT M2 4.5 55 2.
8.3: (continued) DESCRIPTION UNIT M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 MT M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 QTY 12839 12839 500 3250 240 320 200 15000 700 60 45 8 800 30 1L2 1L3 1L4 1L5 1L6 1L7 1L8 1L9 1L10 1L11 1L12 1L13 1L14 1L15 M 1M1 1M2 1M3 1M4 1M5 1M6 1M7 1M8 1M9 GYPSIUM SPACKLING SATIN FINISH ACRYLIC PAINT (3 LAYERS) OIL PAINT(3 LAYERS) CERAMIC WALL TILES WALNUT FINISH WALL PANELS (VARNISHED) MARBLE WALL COVERING(TEXTURED FINISH) COLOURED BACK GLASS WALL TILES TEXTILE BACKED VINLY WALL PAPER MIDRAIL ON CORRIDOR WALLS OF GUESTROOM FLOORS (150 MM) WALNUT VENEER OVER MDF+VARNISHED FROSTED GLASS PARTITION WALLS IN RESTAURANT BLACK GRANITE WALL COVERING IN THE RECEPTION TRANSLUCENT ONYX SHEET WALL (20 MM) SATINLESS STEEL DECORATIVE ACRYLIC PLASTER SWIMMING POOL AREA BACK ILLUMINATED PLASTIC WALL COVER DOORS & WINDOWS WALNUT VENEERED SOLID WOOD FIRE RESISTANT DOORS WITH FRAMES AND FITTINGS TOUGNENED GLASS SHOWER DOOR ALUMINIUM FRAMED GLASS REVOLVING DOOR FIRE RESISTANT WOODEN DOORS(WITH GLASS)&FRAME AND FITTINGS FIRE RESISTANT STEEL DOORS EXECUTIVE SUITS FIRE RESISTANT WALNUT DOORS INCLUDING FRAME AND FITTINGS SOLID CORE LAMINANT FACING WOODEN DOORS WITH FRAME SOLID CORE SOUND PROOF WOODEN DOORS WITH FRAME AND FITTING ALUMINIUM WINDOW FRAME REPLACEMENT WITH (4+4 DOUBLE GLAZING GLASS) 1/4 OF GUEST ROOMS ALUMINIUM SLIDING FENESTRATION IN RESTAURANT WITH EA EA EA M2 KG M2 M2 M2 M2 M2 EA M2 250 178 2 56 400 100 120 20 710 200 1 3350 1M10 4+4 MM DOUBLE GLAZING 1M11 AUTOMATIC(RADIO CONTROLLED) GARAGE DOOR SOLAR CONTROL WINDOW FILM COVERING (EXTERIOR 1M12 WINDOW) N 1N1 1N2 FURNITURE GUESTROOM FURNITURE UNITS INCLUDING ALL ACCESSORIES UPHOLSTERIES & LINENS & DRAPERY & CUSHIONS SETS SETS 177 354 161 .Table B.
Table B. UPPER LOBBY AND 1O21 CONFERENCE CENTER ENTRANCES P 1P1 EARTHQUAKE REINFORCEMENT B 225 RC CONCRETE WITH GRANUMETRIC SAND AND CRUSHED STONE M3 29 162 .CONSIERGE DESKS INCLUDING ALL ACCESSORIES CHANGING ROOM LOCKERS SHELVING UNITS ALL MIRRORS POTS WASTEBIN-ASHTRAY UNIT LS EA EA EA EA LS EA LS LS SETS QTY 1 5 175 187 200 1 22 1 1 64 1N3 1N4 1N5 1N6 1N7 1N8 1N9 1N10 EXTERIOR FURNITURE AROUND POOL AREA 1N11 FITNESS CENTER EQUIPMENT 1N12 OFFICE FURNITURE O 1O1 1O2 1O3 1O4 1O5 1O6 1O7 1O8 1O9 MISCELLANEOUS IRONMONGERY (SATIN STAINLESS STEEL CARD CONTROLLED DOOR LOCKS) IRONMONGERY (DOOR KNOB .8.3: (continued) DESCRIPTION PUBLIC AREAS FURNITURE UNITS INCLUDING ALL ACCESSORIES STAINLESS STEEL-GLASS RECEPTION.STOPPERS & ACCESSORIES) SAUNA INCLUDING ALL ACCESSORIES STEAM ROOM INCLUDING ALL ACCESSORIES SATIN FINISH+TOUGHED GLASS CONFERENCE CENTER ENTRANCE CANOPY STEEL WATER TANK (3 COAT PAINTED) FIRE STOPERS SAFES (GUESTROOMS) CENTRAL SAFE CORNER GUARDS FROM STAINLESS STEEL IN ALL SERVIS AREAS EA EA EA EA EA EA LS EA EA EA LS LS LS EA EA EA EA LS EA 178 180 2 2 1 25 1 180 1 4 1 1 1 7 5 1 20 1 3 1O10 GALVANISED STEEL FLAGPOSTS 1O11 1O12 INTERIOR SIGNAGE 1O13 EXTERIOR SIGNAGE WITH BACKLIGHT 1O14 FAX MACHINES 1O15 SMALL PHOTOCOPY MACHINES 1O16 PROFESSIONAL PHOTOCOPY MACHINE 1O17 DESKTOP COMPUTERS 1O20 SWIMMING POOL MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT SERVICE AND REPAIR METAL DETECTORS IN LOWER LOBBY.HARDWARE .
8.3: (continued) DESCRIPTION UNIT M3 Kg M2 TON TON M2 M2 M2 QTY 29 500 216 2.055 216 216 216 1P2 1P3 1P4 1P5 1P6 1P7 1P8 1P9 1P10 POURING OF CONCRETE WITH PUMP STEEL MESH ENVELOPE OVER OLD COLUMN FOR ADHERENCE CONCRETE FORMWORK WITH TONGUE&GROVE JOINTS AND FINE FINISHED SURFACE Ф 8-12 MM REINFORCING BAR Ф 14-18 MM REINFORCING BAR SCRAPING THE EXISTING PLASTER SCRAPING FLOOR CONCRETE AROUND THE COLUMN AND CORNERS CLEANING THE COLUMN SURFACE WITH AIR COMPRESSOR CARBONFIBER SIKA CARBODUR ENVELOPE WRAPPED AROUND COLUMN WITH FIXING TYPE AND SIKADUR 30 ADHESIVE SCAFFOLDING AROUND THE COLUMN TO SUPPORT THE M2 M3 115 1000 1P11 BEAMS AND FLOORSLAB 1P12 EPOXY RESIN GROUT APPLIED TO CARCKS AND THE ENDS OF REINFORCEMENT BARS AND AROUND THE OLD COLUMN SURFACES Kg 450 TO PROVIDE FOR CONTINGENCIES FOR TEN YEARS PERIOD 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 For ceramic tiles for walls and floors For telecommunication apparatus For drapery For carpets For magnetic door locks For window hardware For paint material For wallpaper For parquet flooring For textile (Table cloth) For lighting fixtures For bathroom fixtures For furnishings 7% For each specific type 2% 2% 5% For each class 5% 5% 10% For each type and color 2% For each type 2% For each type 5% For each type 10% For each fixture 5% For each fixture 5% For each loose furniture 163 .Table B.46 7.
7 GWh'ı termik. dönemine göre termik elektrik enerjisi üretiminde %11.66'sı su.95 artmıştır. 10.58’i ise diğer ve doğrudan satışlar olarak tüketilmiştir. %18. %22.72 oranında artmıştır.306 GWh olarak gerçekleşmiştir. 2006 Yılı III.64’ü Elektrik Üretim A. 2006 yılı III. dönemine göre elektrik dağıtım şirketlerinin elektrik satış gelirleri cari fiyatlarla %15. döneminde. doğal gaz santrallerinde %9. döneminde bir önceki döneme göre % 10.360.11 oranında üretim artışı görülmüştür. %4.74'ü doğal gaz.23'ü sanayide. 9: Electricity profile of Turkey. döneminde bir önceki yılın aynı dönemine göre %11. ELEKTRĐK ÜRETĐM VE DAĞITIMI 2006 III.81'i meskenlerde. 164 .döneminde ise.394.99 oranında azalmıştır. döneminde.70’i otoprodüktörler tarafından gerçekleştirilmiştir.71 artmış. %23.5 GWh'ı hidrolik ve 46. döneminde.52’si resmi dairelerde.21 artarak 46. 36.2 GWh’ı da rüzgar enerjisi olarak gerçekleşmiştir. 2005 yılı III. döneminde.29 oranında artmıştır.059. %23. bir önceki yılın aynı dönemine göre % 9.84'ü doğal gaz. %8. (EÜAŞ) ve EÜAŞ'a bağlı ortaklıklar.4 GWh olarak gerçekleşmiştir.66‘sı üretim şirketleri. %2. Elektrik üretimi bir önceki yılın aynı dönemine göre EÜAŞ ve EÜAŞ’a bağlı ortaklıklarda %8. Elektrik enerjisinin %41. Elektrik tüketimi. linyit santrallerinde %8.12’si su. Bir önceki yılın aynı dönemine göre elektrik üretimi.05’i linyit ile çalışan santrallerden sağlanmıştır. Üretilen elektriğin 2005 yılı III. Elektrik enerjisi üretimi 2006 yılı III.9 GWh’ı da rüzgar enerjisi iken.06’sı sokak aydınlatmasında.20'si linyit.043. 32.5 GWh'ı termik. 2006 yılı III.14’ü tarımsal sulamada. DÖNEM (Temmuz – Ağustos – Eylül) Sayı:204 21 Aralık 2006 10:00 Elektrik enerjisi üretimi 2006 yılı III.78.85’i ticarethanelerde. % 41. 2005 yılı III. döneminde %46. 2006 yılı III. Brüt elektrik enerjisi üretiminin.62 artarak 34. %18.Table B.254. döneminde elektrik enerjisinin % 49. 2006 yılı III.81’i şantiyelerde ve %7.Ş. enerji kaynaklarına göre 2005 yılı III. üretim şirketlerinde %12. hidroelektrik enerjisi üretiminde ise %2. otoprodüktörlerde ise %2. döneminde ise %46. %15. 2006 Yılı III.0 GWh'ı hidrolik ve 11.31. %1. %3. 10.
984.333 4.750 4.834 4.099 67.655.331.540 4.462.938.666 612.029. (Source: Technical departments of hotels).723 91.828.752 5.679 61.898 74.145.706 84.356 82.498 612.760 60.290 5.621 71.783.218 643.046 4. Table B.623 523.824.344 619.2: Operating energy consumption of Hotel B for 2006.279 4.144 4.848 636.576 4.790 5.230 5.285.070 4.209 5. 10: Operating energy consumptions of hotels.410 5.401 Water Consumption (m3) 1989 1990 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 Average Annual Consumption: 454.10.934.083 65.983.1: Operating energy consumption of Hotel A by years.020.783 75.160 4.341 4.Table B.909. Months Natural Gas Consumption (m3) 2963 3346 4200 5203 4847 5863 8806 656 5919 3982 3928 3529 53242 Eletricity Consumption (KWh) 493185 497494 494266 528928 594827 782335 826988 926762 721124 531827 524015 530134 7451885 Water Consumption (m3) 80526 83061 61077 38461 35434 31331 33688 27771 29184 33620 62763 68747 585663 January February March April May June July August September October November December Annual Consumption: 165 .688 586.475 75.704 81.975 88. Year Natural Gas Consumption (m3) Eletricity Consumption (KWh) 5.779 622.542 Table B.005.167 648.967 675.288 664.180 660.147.632.10.
Bayburt’da %54. Đzmir (Merkez) ve Đzmir (Ödemiş)’de %56. Kısa Vadeli Sınır (KVS) değeri Isparta’da aşılırken. Burdur. Antalya. Manisa. Zonguldak’da %32. Konya. 11: Air pollution profile of Turkey. Manisa. Kayseri. Kocaeli (Gölcük)’de %45. Sivas. Uyarı Kademesi Sınır (1. Erzurum. Malatya. Kısa Vadeli Sınır (KVS) değeri ve 1. Uyarı Kademesi Sınır (1. HAVA KĐRLĐLĐĞĐ. Bilecik (Merkez)’de %67. Gaziantep. Aynı dönemde partiküler madde ortalamaları incelendiğinde. Karaman’da %58. Samsun. Sağlık Bakanlığı tarafından hava kalitesi ölçümü yapılan il ve ilçe merkezlerinden elde edilen sonuçlara göre 2007 yılı Şubat ayı kükürtdioksit (SO2) ortalamaları. Hedef Sınır (HS) değeri Amasya.UKS) değeri ölçüm yapılan hiçbir istasyonda aşılmamıştır. Kütahya. ŞUBAT 2007 Sayı:69 27 Nisan 2007 10:00 Bir önceki yıla göre SO2 ve duman ortalamalarında artışlar görüldü. Karaman’da %79 ve Malatya’da %55 oranında artarken. Hedef Sınır (HS) değeri Amasya.Table B. Duman ortalamalarında Hedef ve Kısa Vadeli Sınır değerleri aşıldı. Uyarı Kademesi Sınır Değeri 166 . Bilecik (Merkez)’de %88. Antalya’da %64. Gaziantep. 2007 yılı Şubat ayında il ve ilçe merkezlerinde ölçüm yapılan istasyonlardan elde edilen kükürtdioksit ortalamaları incelendiğinde. Gaziantep’de %127. Diyarbakır. Burdur. aynı dönemde Trabzon’da %73. Kütahya. Malatya. Bursa (Đnegöl) ve Kocaeli (Gebze)’de %43 oranında azalmıştır. Elazığ‘da %71. 2007 yılı Şubat ayı partiküler madde (duman) ortalamaları ise Bilecik (Bozüyük)’de %157. Zonguldak. Bilecik (Bozüyük)’de %63 ve Đzmir (Merkez)’de %54 oranında azalmıştır. Bayburt ve Karaman’da aşılmıştır. bir önceki yılın Şubat ayına göre Gaziantep’de %193. SO2 150 µg/m3 400 µg/m3 700 µg/m3 Partiküler Madde 150 µg/m3 300 µg/m3 400 µg/m3 Hedef Sınır Değeri Kısa Vadeli Sınır Değeri 1. Aynı dönemde Bayburt’da %88. Isparta. Malatya ve Sivas’da %31 oranında artmıştır. Kayseri. Trabzon ve Karaman’da aşılmıştır. Elazığ. 1. SO2 ortalamalarında Hedef Sınır değeri aşıldı.UKS) değeri ölçüm yapılan hiçbir istasyonda aşılmamıştır.
3 26.Maint.0 0. Total PROPERTY OPERATIONS Salaries & Wages Overtime Benefits Furniture Floor Covering Paint & Decoration Radio & TV. Signs Heat. Operating Exp.2 0.5 93118 100. Exp.0 0.3 2.5 0. Six Sigma Exp.8 0. Equipment Data Proc.3 2.6 18. Exp.2 0.8 4. Cargo Exp.2 2.1 1.2 1.7 0.4 0.1 1.3 22. Elevator Building Landscaping Swimming pool Electric Bulbs Removal of Waste Water Treatment Misc.7 0.3 8.1 54.0 1.4 Budget 16600 70000 26000 36300 115700 26366 24656 2000 2000 200 250 1250 300 250 1250 2000 4000 2561 6500 Var. Kitchen Equipment Laundry Equipment Refrigeration Boiler Room Office Equipment Plumbing Elec.7 0.1 1.0 Total 167 .5 11.APPENDIX C Table C.8 100.9 8.7 16. & Mec.2 6. & Air Cond.1 41.0 34.3 0.2 Last Year 19580 61633 556 15667 27800 86076 26506 2266 25916 % -22.3 100. (Source: Technical Department of Hotel B).2 32.7 0.5 0.4 2.7 1. -827 24644 -279 7753 1715 330006 -5595 2550 9678 480 845 -1037 250 -6299 -1555 -642 1077 1567 -6462 60 -1279 -143 276 976 -1512 -1075 323 816 6 -1209 1000 -168 8 914 7941 5869 1740 5039 0.0 80954 -12164 96865 100.7 71. Communication Exp.0 27. Uniform Exp.7 1.8 5.1 2. Current Period ENERGY EXPENSES Actual 15773 45356 279 18247 34585 82694 31961 2550 14978 1520 1155 1237 7549 1855 892 173 433 10462 2501 7779 143 324 1024 1612 1075 677 484 646 1409 268 411 % -19.8 Sale of Utilities Electricity Fuel-oil Water Gas Misc. 1: An example budget list of Hotel B.6 0.6 1.7 8. 5 745 4134 5.2 2. Vent.2 0.3 1.1 0.1 1.7 1. Training Exp.3 600 2000 100 1000 1300 652 200 1000 100 419 223 1281 2158 2647 1662 641 96 1056 31 516 0. Cleaning Exp.2 1.
Deviation .405120221 3. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B HOTEL_A HOTEL_B HOTEL_C HOTEL_A HOTEL_C Mean .805 .17961243 HOTEL_C 2. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 Mean HOTEL_B . 2: Paired-sample t-test – solid waste Paired Samples Statistics Std.116 .521 .259079185 3.014117677 .003 Table C.021 .00868171 .405120221 .037577 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std.925 Sig.295 . 2: The paired-sample t-test tables.04583671 . .964 .07636614 .002 168 .931 Sig.940 .04583671 .095601641 .035 -.210701 HOTEL_B . .037577 HOTEL_A 1.259079185 2. Table C. 1: Paired-sample t-test – primary energy consumption Paired Samples Statistics Std.2.00868171 .014117677 .Table C.07636614 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std.095601641 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation -.2.17961243 HOTEL_A 1. Deviation .210701 HOTEL_C 2.346088660 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation .346088660 2.072128832 .072128832 .
929 Sig.014511885 .973 .033 .799 .015 169 .00811443 . Deviation . 3: Paired-sample t-test – air pollution index Paired Samples Statistics Std.502638136 1. 4: Paired-sample t-test – water pollution index Paired Samples Statistics Std.05214743 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std. Deviation .2.852 Sig.63118071 . Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B HOTEL_A HOTEL_B HOTEL_C HOTEL_A HOTEL_C Mean .Table C.066975546 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation .02777071 .00811443 .119 . Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B HOTEL_A HOTEL_B HOTEL_C HOTEL_A HOTEL_C Mean .116234869 1.846 .2.041944442 .05214743 .02777071 . .002 Table C.091 .63118071 1.220062660 1.016 .502638136 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation .13224086 1.092542 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std. .116234869 .220062660 1.041944442 .092542 .944 .066975546 .13224086 .014511885 .
941474 52. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B HOTEL_A HOTEL_B HOTEL_C HOTEL_A HOTEL_C Mean 1.941474 65.452265062 102.36657300 HOTEL_A 3.230690916 .452265062 128.Table C.365103857 8. 6: Paired-sample t-test – weighted resource use Paired Samples Statistics Std. Deviation 2.19237 1.230690916 10. .4061927 128.048 .168 .718 .724 . .992 Sig.643213 HOTEL_B .2.81554 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std.168 .19237 65.2.363587 HOTEL_A 3. 5: Paired-sample t-test – global warming potential Paired Samples Statistics Std.759 . Deviation .365103857 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation .995 Sig.8037514 102.8037514 Paired Samples Correlations N Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 HOTEL_B & HOTEL_A HOTEL_B & HOTEL_C HOTEL_A & HOTEL_C 7 7 7 Correlation .000 Table C.527770405 10.527770405 8.066 .643213 HOTEL_C 5.000 170 .81554 52.363587 N 7 7 7 7 7 7 Std.4061927 2.36657300 HOTEL_C 5. Error Mean ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** ******** Pair 1 Pair 2 Pair 3 Mean HOTEL_B .718 .
3: The impacts of seven materials during life cycle stages according to six LCA indicators.Table C. Primary Energy Consumption Manufacturing Construction 2938312 218645 87650 3244607 2801203827 2804448434 50875 3786 1517 56178 1793138937 1793195115 2224848 165555 66367 2456770 1518270563 1520727333 627510 14427 5980 647917 2801203827 2801851744 156170 3638 1508 161316 1793138937 1793300253 1303743 30017 12442 1346202 1518270563 1519616765 Solid Waste API 102755 2 1 102758 12983498 13086256 1779 0 0 1779 9031928 9033707 77804 2 1 77807 7385911 7463718 22922 0 0 22922 12983498 13006420 5827 0 0 5827 9031928 9037755 47733 0 0 47733 7385911 7433644 48796 70 32 48898 43995544 44044442 845 1 0 846 25624988 25625834 36947 53 24 37024 22617808 22654832 10317 5 2 10324 43995544 44005868 2568 1 0 2569 25624988 25627557 21435 10 4 21449 22617808 22639257 WPI 2 0 0 2 Global Warming Potential 349612 394 171 350177 Weighted Resource Use 4325856 4961 1989 4332806 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 2004 116382542 343052159 2006 116732719 347384965 0 0 0 0 982 982 1 0 0 1 917 918 1 0 0 1 6054 7 3 6064 74899 86 34 75019 LEVELLING CONCRETE Manufacturing Construction HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71700787 249165613 264722 298 130 265150 3275476 3757 1506 3280739 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 61722607 200207100 61987757 203487839 24726 26 11 24763 105902 327 136 106365 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing 2004 116382542 343052159 2005 116407305 343158524 0 0 0 0 982 982 1 0 0 1 917 918 6157 7 3 6167 26601 83 34 26718 GYPSUM BOARD Construction HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71700890 249117312 51374 54 22 51450 220244 681 282 221207 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 61722607 200207100 61774057 200428307 171 .
Table C.3: (continued) Primary Energy Consumption Manufacturing Construction 396285 5555 1079 402919 2801203827 2801606746 447058 6266 1217 454541 1793138937 1793593478 273965 3840 746 278551 1518270563 1518549114 50502 137 100 50739 2801203827 2801254566 18801 51 37 18889 1793138937 1793157826 64230 174 127 64531 1518270563 1518335094 Solid Waste 6210 0 0 6210 12983498 12989708 7005 0 0 7005 9031928 9038933 4293 0 0 4293 7385911 7390204 53 0 0 53 1298349 1298402 20 0 0 20 9031928 9031948 68 0 0 68 7385911 7385979 API 6221 2 0 6223 43995544 44001767 7018 2 0 7020 25624988 25632008 4301 1 0 4302 22617808 22622110 497 0 0 497 43995544 43996041 185 0 0 185 25624988 25625173 632 0 0 632 22617808 22618440 WPI 0 0 0 0 Global Warming Potential 14902 10 2 14914 Weighted Resource Use 41120 126 24 41270 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 2004 116382542 343052159 2004 116397456 343093429 0 0 0 0 982 982 0 0 0 0 917 917 0 0 0 0 16811 11 2 16824 46389 142 28 46559 WALLPAPER HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71711547 249137153 10302 7 1 10310 28428 87 17 28532 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 61722607 200207100 61732917 200235632 944 0 0 944 3338 3 2 3343 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 2004 116382542 343052159 2004 116383486 343055502 0 0 0 0 982 982 0 0 0 0 917 917 351 0 0 351 1243 1 1 1245 WATER BASED PAINT Manufacturing Construction HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71695074 249091839 1200 0 0 1200 4245 4 3 4252 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 61722607 200207100 61723807 200211352 172 .
Table C.3: (continued) Primary Energy Consumption Manufacturing Construction 19694 1183 251 21128 2801203827 2801224955 11490 690 146 12326 1793138937 1793151263 27183 1633 346 29162 1518270563 1518299725 238686 4865 2780 246331 2801203827 2801450158 7668 156 89 7913 1793138937 1793146850 548451 11179 6388 566018 1518270563 1518836581 Solid Waste 89 0 0 89 12983498 12983587 52 0 0 52 9031928 9031980 122 0 0 122 7385911 7386033 1263 0 0 1263 12983498 12984761 41 0 0 41 9031928 9031969 2903 0 0 2903 7385911 7388814 API 199 0 0 199 43995544 43995743 116 0 0 116 25624988 25625104 275 1 0 276 22617808 22618084 3301 2 1 3304 43995544 43998848 106 0 0 106 25624988 25625094 7585 4 2 7591 22617808 22625399 WPI 0 0 0 0 Global Warming Potential 608 2 0 610 Weighted Resource Use 12462 27 6 12495 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 2004 116382542 343052159 2004 116383152 343064654 0 0 0 0 982 982 0 0 0 0 917 917 0 0 0 0 355 1 0 356 7270 16 3 7289 HARDWOOD HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71695079 249097883 839 3 1 843 17199 37 8 17244 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 61722607 200207100 61723450 200224344 8919 9 5 8933 26584 110 63 26757 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 2004 116382542 343052159 2004 116391475 343078916 0 0 0 0 982 982 0 0 0 0 917 917 286 0 0 286 854 4 2 860 HOTEL B BRICK End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71695009 249091454 20494 20 12 20526 61085 254 145 61484 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 61722607 200207100 61743133 200268584 173 .
3: (continued) Primary Energy Consumption Manufacturing Construction 33098 171401 228535 433034 2801203827 2801636861 40 205 274 519 1793138937 1793139456 18404 95306 127075 240785 1518270563 1518511348 Solid Waste 0 2 2 4 12983498 12983502 0 0 0 0 9031928 9031928 0 1 1 2 7385911 7385913 API 11 55 73 139 43995544 43995683 0 0 0 0 25624988 25624988 6 31 41 78 22617808 22617886 WPI 0 0 0 0 Global Warming Potential 60 309 412 781 Weighted Resource Use 1214317 3889 5186 1223392 HOTEL A End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 2004 116382542 343052159 2004 116383323 344275551 0 0 0 0 982 982 0 0 0 0 917 917 0 0 0 0 1455 5 6 1466 PLASTER HOTEL B End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: Manufacturing Construction 71694723 249090594 71694723 249092060 33 172 229 434 675210 2163 2884 680257 HOTEL C End-Of-Life Total Embodied Sub-Total Operating Energy: Total Life Cycle: 61722607 200207100 61723041 200887357 174 .Table C.
2001 Fall and Spring Semesters 1998 .01 June 2003 June 2000 June 1997 June 1992 WORK EXPERIENCE Dec.2005 Spring Semesters 1998 . Faculty of Architecture Department of Architecture. GPA: 9. Ankara. June.com PhD.CURRICULUM VITAE PERSONEL INFORMATION Surname. Name Nationality Date of Birth Place of Birth Marital Status email EDUCATION Expected date of Comp. GPA: 3. 2007 : Çakmaklı (Zeytun). Konya. Ankara.. GPA: 3. METU. Research Assistant in “ARCH 488 Solar Control and Utilization in Architecture”..1974 : Konya : Married : zeytunberrin@yahoo. Ankara. 1997 – July 2005 METU Faculty of Architecture. METU. Research Assistant in “ARCH 281 Environmental Design I” Research Assistant in “ARCH 282 Environmental Design II Research Assistant in “ARCH 461 Computer Literacy in Architecture” 1998 .11. Faculty of Architecture Department of Architecture. GPA: 2. Meram Anadolu Lisesi. Ayşem Berrin : Turkish (TC) : 05.68 BS. METU SEM. Faculty of Architecture Department of Architecture.89 CISCO Networking Academy CCNA Certificate.2005 Fall Semesters 1998 .2005 Fall and Spring Semesters 175 .74 High School. Research Assistant as a Computer Coordinator of Faculty of Architecture. 2000 – 2005. METU. MS. Ankara.
2003 18-20 January 2006 23-25 March 2006 176 . Presenting a paper named as “Designing Living Spaces In Contemporary Architecture” in “18th International Building and Life Congress” that was organized by Bursa Chamber of Architects in Bursa. Presenting a paper named as “Hotel Renovation Projects and LCC in “CIB W107 International Symposium on Construction in Developing Economies: New Issues and Challenges” that was organized by CIB in Santiago.present Başkent University GSTMF. Taking task in organizing committee of ““CIB W62 2003 29th International Symposium on Water Supply and Drainage for Buildings” at September 11-12. 1999 Presenting a paper named as “Sürdürülebilir ve Ekolojik Yüzey Malzemeleri” in “Mimari Biçimlendirmede Yüzey Sempozyumu” that was organized by Gazi University Faculty of Engineering and Architecture Department of Architecture and Chamber of Architecture in Ankara.Technical Drawing ARCH 282. Oct.October 2005 .Computer Aided Drawing II MUH 122. 2002 – Sept.Environmental Design I (as Part-time Instructor) 2005 .Physical Environmental Control II IMB 112.2007 Fall Semesters 2005 . IMB 111. 2003 in Ankara .Computer Aided Drawing I IMB 220 – Physical Environmental Control I IMB 313 . Department of Interior Architecture and Environmental Design. Intermediate German CONFERENCES Sept. CHILE.2007 Spring Semesters FOREIGN LANGUAGES Advanced English. Instructor.